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Continued from /"<</< 1 
short story "Young Jed", which will 
appear in the final issue of the 


Gold Medals wen presented to 
Dorothy J. Billings, Arnold J. Co- 
luh, John Cedorette, Florence I). 
Healey, Annette H. Heyman, Ar- 
thur Karas, Nancy B. Love, Theo- 
dora B. Melahouris, Aliee R. Hot- 
vka, Robert Mount, Ruth It. Ra- 
phael, Hilda B. Sheinberg, Dorli 
Chaves, John Hilchey, Barbara Cole, 
Lyman Brahlit, William L Clark, 
Gordon P. Smith. 

The award of Silver Medals was 
made to Alvin Alfcon, Helen E. Bur- 
roughs, Charles Campbell, Roberta 
L. Curtis, H. Lee Estes, Eatelle I. 
Glick, Natalie K. Hambly, Elaine M. 
Handlin, Marjorie R. Hattin, Maija 
Honkonen, Mildred E. Kinghorn. 
John W. Mastalertz, Eugene L. Rat- 
ner, Antonette Romano, Mary W. 
Stebblna, Constance Thatcher, Mar- 
cia VanMeter, Verne M. Bass, Glo- 
ria J. Bissonnette, and Virginia K. 

Journalism Prizes 

In making the journalism awards, 
Prof. Frank P. Rand cited the pur- 
pose of the presentations as "giving 
recognition to students who have met 
professional journalistic standards 
during the past year, and to aid in 
maintaining and advancing these 
standards to the end that students 
will have an interesting newspaper." 

The Outstanding Journalist 
Awards were provided by Pres. 
Raker and Louis Lyons '18, who is 
now Curator of the Nieman Founda- 
tion at Harvard. 

Prof. Rand cited the extensive 
scope of the Collegian to include 
coverage of the State legislature for 
news of interest to the student body, 
and presented a variety of other 
news stories, many of which were 
handled in a professional manner. 

"These accomplishments," he said, 
"were made possible by the function- 
ing of the Collegian staff as a team. 
This is the outstanding achievement 
of the staff." 

The prizes were awarded to Dario 
Politella, a copy of "Nieman Es- 
says"; to Carroll F. Robbins, a vol- 
ume of F. Scott Fitzgerald; to Av- 
rom Robot, the "American Chron- 
icle"; to- -Rosemary Speer, a volume 
of .lames Joyce. 

Honorable mention prizes went to 
Robert Burke and Ed Cynarski. 


Continued from poo* l 

Pennsylvania State College, and 

Syracuse University, President Baker 

plana to write a history of forestry 
education in the United States. In 
addition to this, he plans to revise 
Basin*** Ethics, a publication he 

produced while holding a position in sine arranged, President Baker feels 

the United States Chamber of Com- confident that he has enough inter- 

merce. Maintaining his interest in ests to keep him well occupied for 

business organization work, Presi- many years to come, and he asks 

dent Rakei' will continue to give 
talks on trade association work. 

With a past filled with memories 
of many active years, and a well- 
planned future of constructive lei- 

only that he be given the title of 
Official Dreamer, to that he may 

continue to be a part of the place 
he loves so well. 

v3*8»» < »<» < » < »$e»»»»ee » <fr»«*fr. .^^ 
A tradition of 



The Lord Jeffery Inn 

..... . ..... ...... ... ...... , ai 


Continued from page 1 
oratory, three classrooms, apparatus 
rooms, offices, a lounge, and woman's 
and men's cloak rooms, which Dr. 
Powers hopes will have sufficient 
hooks and room to allow each student 
a coat hanger. 

The second floor will be divided 
into an electric lab, electronics lab, 
graduate lab, two class rooms and 












183 North Pleasant Street 
Phone 829-M 

Cotton Skirts 



Imported from 







Alumni Drive to Net $300,000 
For War Memorial Building 


campus War Memorial 

the direction of Howard 

over the halfway mark, 

mni drive commences October 
aire $800,000, just ten times the 
- quota. 

t! A. Perry 'Hi, is chairman of 

mni drive and the TOO volun- 

all over the country who pro- 

tO raise the funds for a new 

to the present Memorial Buihl- 

honor Of the veterans of both 

e past alumni have contribut- 
, than $300,000 in cash plus in- 

able amounts of time and en- 
i, voted to projects such as con 
g state legislatures of the need 

elping construct self-liquidating 


mii have helped build the first 
Memorial Building, the Curry 
Physical Education Building 
\lumni Field. The class of 1916 
a backstop for the baseball dia- 
mond, and the class of 1017 is now 
acting a pressbox for the foot- 

Dig And Learn 
In building Alumni Field, Curry 
reminisced, students contribut- 
1000 man-hours of back-bending 
in addition to a financial sum 
.• than $2000. Alumni contrib- 
; more than $20,000 in cash, and 
college classes gave approxi- 
y $.")000 more. 
li P.M4 teachers and faculty co- 
ated in the actual building of the 
. nt Alumni Field. As a field ex- 
• <■ in agronomy, classes were 
luled at the site of Alumni Field 
to learn while they dug. Teachers 
too. took an active interest in the 
learning' process. Until alumni 
raised $7200 to grade the field, hors- 
carts, and vehicles of every de- 
scription loaned by well-wishers did 
the job. 

"The story of Alumni Field is just 
one example of student-alumni-facul- 
ty cooperation," said Ilea Emery, 
Alumni Association head, calling on 
alumni to help put their end of the 
drive over the top, and students to 
fill out pledge cards if they haven't 
so already and help wind up the 
"id student quota. 

Enrollment Expands 
To Set New Record 

largest number of students in 
the history of the University 
ed over the crammed quarters 
campus as incomplete registra- 
figuree pointed to a record en- 
ent of about 2,400. In addition 
1,800 students were expected to 
to classes at the Ft. Devens 
eh of the University. 

strar M. 0. l.anphear estimat- 
I about eighteen hundred stu- 
•.■!«• enrolled in the four-year 

graduate course, exceeding the 
let last year by nearly two 

■ 1. Of this group, the sopho 

• ass, swelled with nearly one 

• i transfers from Devens, is 
oat numerous with about 592 

s. The junior class, number- 
ing >ughly oOO, ranks second in size, 
about 423 freshmen comprise 
taring class. The Registrar 
senior class strength at rough- 


First OOLLCGIAN staff meeting 
Sept. 2:>, at ">:00 p.m. in the COL 
LBGIAN office in Mem. Hall. All 
those interested in joining the COL. 
LEGIAN .staff are invited to attend. 

A COLLEGIAN business staff 
meeting will be held Monday, Sep- 
tember 29, same time and plate as 

Students are encouraged to air 
their sentiments in the COLLEGIAN 


letters to 
quota and 

the editor 

column, Kim 

Maroon and White Open Against Bates; 
Battle Looms as Toughest in Years - Eck 


Front: (left to right) Bob Crerie; Kud Estelle; Hal Hall; George Materniak; Hal Feinman; Dick Lee; Stan Wan- 
kiewicz, captain; John Downey; Bob Tasini ; Norm Sullivan; Gerard Frappier; Second Kow:(left to right) Earl 
Lorden. assistant coach; Steve Gilman; John Dickmeyer; Bub Buggies; Bob Raymond; Evan Johnston; Joe Went- 
water; Tom Walz; Phil Smith; Isadore Yergeau; Tommy Eck. head coach. Third Row: (left to right) Pete Tan- 
sinari; Charley L'Enperance; Bill Troy; Dave Jackson; Charley Nichols; Bernie Stead; Bill Looney; Brook* Jake- 
man; Dick Burt; Bob Winterholter; mgr. Back Row: (left to right) Joe Maui, line coach; Ralph Marble; Tom Mc- 
Garr; Myron Atlas; Don Sisson; Bob Eddy; Jack Doyle; Clem Houran; John Dubois; Phil Lamoreaux; Rush Ken- 
yon; Lorin "Red" Ball, freshman coach. 

Contraction Boom Hazel Scott Opens Nation-Wide Tour 
To Add lab, Housing mh Concert s t 29 At U Of M Cage 

The coming year will be one of i r ^"~O v 

Coprngh* 1947, boom ft ttrmt Tobacco Co 

Enrollment in both classes of 

"-year branch of the Univer- 

Stockbridge School of Agri- 

i also at its highest peak. 

t Course office estimate - I 
ation of between 460 and 470 

of the crowded facilities. 
aduate School has been forced 

gist ration to approximately 
> most popular fields in that 

food technology, chemistry 
b • iology. 

trar Lanphear also announced 
;i 300 more students from , 

will be transferred to this .^j^. 
in February in accordance 

policy of transferring those ' A 

completed an equivalent of progress 
mesters work. 

feverish building activity at the Uni- 
versity, according to George C. 
Brehm, Superintendent of Buildings 
and Grounds. Besides projects which 
were in various stages of planning 
and construction last spring, a ce- 
ment-block housing development and 
an engineering laboratory have been 
authorized by the state legislature. 

Tin- cement block housing project 
will be started sometime this fall and 
will be located west of the "G« I. 
Village" known as Federal Circle. 
Plans call for two dormitories to 
house 160 men each and a building 
that will pro v ide about •'!<) apart- 
ments of two and three rooms for 
married students and faculty mem- 
bers, which will cost $400,000, will 
be finished by February 2. 

The new engineering laboratory 
will be begun next spring in the hope 
that it might be completed for the 
following fall. 

Appropriations for the structure, 
which will be a wing of a future en- 
gineering building, total ?27."i,000. 

Bids are now out on the $500,000 
Alumni Association dormitory which 
will be located in line with Lewis 
and Thatcher Halls. Construction if 

expected to begin in a month. 

Work is now being completed on 
three temporary wooden buildings 
which will serve as annexes to vari- 
ous departments. The liberal BrtS 
annex, located behind. South College, 
will be ready for use in about the 

middle of October. The chemistry snd 
engineering annex, located behind 
Stockbridge Hall, and the Bacteri 

ology annex, located north of Ma 
all Hall, are expected to be finished 

by November 1. A recently begun an- 
near Draper Hall will provide 
additional dining facilities. 

Hazel Scott 

Dean's List Indicates 
Seniors Best "Brains" 

Seniors took top honors in the 
scholastic race last semester, with the 
class of 1!>47 placing more students 
on Dean's List than any other class. 
The complete Dean's list follows: 


Class of 1917 

A B 
T Jr. 



Black S N 

E M 

Crool I : 

I- • < eman E I 

Geiger ('• 
Kavanaugh I 

Marcus 1' G 
Murd] H 
Smith (i P 
Stebbins M W 
Steev< 'I \ 



Duquette A L 
LaSalie L M 

of steel has slowed Martin .1 J 
the Home Economic- peel; M E 
Continued on ptig 

ClSM of l!t|H 

Randaszo A 
Stead B 

White H B 

< 'onti 

■ ! 

on pagi 

Hazel Scott, famed interpretress of 
piano moods, will launch her latest 
nation-wide concert tour and in- 
cidentally open the concert season at 
the University of Massachusetts with 
U appearance on Monday evening, 
September 2!> in the Curry S. Hicks 
Physical Education Building. 

Miss Scott has earned an inter- 
national reputation as a pianist with 

her renditions of classical music and 

her highly individual interpretations 
of the modern style She is a star of 

the concert Stage, radio, the motion 
pictures and of the famed Co/s So- 
'■a iu, one of Manhattan's best-known 
night spots. 
A Juilliard School graduate, Miss 

Scott, in private life, is married to 
Con gr e s s me n Adam Clayton Powell, 
Jr. She was born in Trinidad, but 
has lived most of her life in New 
York City. Her motion pictures in- 
clude: "Something to Shout About"; 
"Broadway Melody", "The Heat's 
On" and "Rhapsody in Mlue". 

An innovation at the first concert 
of this year's series at the University 
will be the use of the "Cage" at the 
Physical Education Building to housM 
the artist and audience. Enrollment 
has now exceeded the capacity of 
Bowker Auditorium, formerly used 
for such concerts and convocations of 
students. Dork Alviani, director of 
; musical activities at the University, 

has given the assurance that the 

"Csge" will be adequate for concert 
'purposes and will he made to conform 
nearly as possible to hall condi- 

The Ha/el Scott program for the 
'■'.'•. of Ha ■ ' I concert 

dem< the flexibility of style 

typical of thi '. A synopsis 

folio I 

1. Caribbean FeU A tuite com- 
posed Sgainst the rich and 
colorful background of the 
Carnival as celebrated in Trin- 
Continued on pagi '■'. 

Statesmen, Pioneers, Indians, 
Minute Hen, it won't make much dif- 
ference when the I'niversity of Mass- 
achusetts football team lines up 
against Pates Saturday at li on the 
home field for the curtain raiser of 
the IPJ7 season, ami for what Coach 
Tommy EcS says is the toughest 
opener the team has laced in many 
a moon. 

Eck, beginning his first season as 
head coach, has shepherded the Hi 
roon and White through a brace of 

scrimmages with neighboring Am- 
herst College, and one with Williams, 
since opening practice Sept. 2, and 
still hasn't BOOM out with any CUt 
and dried predictions. Kck does say, 
however, that Pates is a problem 
The Bobcats won the opener *'>-() last 
year, and then swept through the 
regular campaign without a defeat, 
only to lose to Toledo in the (llass 

Knough lettermen have returned to 
the Bobcat lineup to make the issue 
of Saturday's contest unpredictable 
although the Maroon and White is 
also well-stocked. A number of this 
year's flock of candidates faced the 
bobcats last year, and know what 
Koes on. 

Kck's forward wall will consist ex- 
clusively of lettermen. While the Ma- 
roon and White has the ball, John 
Downey and Hal Hall will play the 
ends, Norm Sullivan and Igadore 
Yergeau, the tackles. Brooks Jake- 
man and Bob Raymond, the guards, 

Continued on page 4 


Engineering School 
Broadens Program 

The recently established School of 

Engineering of the University of 
Massachusetts will offer curricula 
for the first time m Mechanical and 
Electrical Engineering this fall se- 
mester, it was revealed today by Act- 
ing Dean George A. Marston in an- 
nouneing eight new appointments and 
four promotions in the School of En* 

De a n Marston also reported that 

plans have been prepared by the ar- 
chitect for the $275,000 engineering 
laboratories building provided by the 

legislature. This building is expect- 
ed to be completed by September, 


Previously only Civil and Agricul- 
tural Engineering curricula were of- 
ferred at the Cniversity. These will 
be continued. Coder the Mechanical 
Engineering curriculum, an optional 
curriculum in Industrial Engineering 
will also be available this year. 

At the present time, there are ap- 
proximately 160 engineering majors. 
Continued on page 3 

Attendance of all veterans enrolled 
in the I Diversity, including the «rad- 
iiale school, and Stockbridge is re- 
cpiired at a s p e cial meeting Tuesday 
niKht in Bowker Auditorium, (iuy V. 
Gletfcfter, veterans coordinator, an- 
nounced today. 

Purpose of the meeting is com- 
pletion of V. \. forms, ;,nd failure to 
appear will result in delay of sub- 
sistence checks, (,lal teller said. 

Veterans with names beginning A 
to M are to report at 7; :!.">, those with 
names beginning \ to Z at 7 $45. 

Those unable to report at the des- 
ignated hours are In notify the Vet- 
erans Coordinator at the Placement 
OMee a- soon as possible. 


(Ehc Ittooaarbuaelta (Collcqian 



SEPTEMBER 2."), 1947 


1 ;i v «- Hammel, Jason Bei ger 



Carroll Bobbins 


George Epstein 

Chester Bowen 

Pauline Tanguay 
Noni Spreiregen 

Donald Jacobs John Davenport 


Avrom Uomm 
Hank Colton 

Miriam Biletsky 

Edward Cynarski 
.Margaret Pratt 

Barbara Wolfe 

Oaylord, Tague, Mangum 


Jean Hinsley 

Barbara Hall, Nancy Maier 

Marion Bass 


Matt Lasker, 
Arnold Binder 
Deborah Liberman 

Knlrr-d •■ Mrond-rlaaa matter at thf Amharat Poat Office Acrrp-nl for mai' pit ft th» 
special r»»«- pnatare providwl for in Section 1 I OS. Art of Ortnhw 1917. authority Aiiirrai 
20. 1918. Printed by Hamilton I. Newell. Amherat. Manearhuactta. Telephone fitn. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The Univeraity of Masaavhita-tta Phone 1K2-M 



Cheeks and ordera ahould he made payable 
to the Massachusetts Colleirian. Suhaerlhers '*** 
ahould notify the bueineaa mtnifw of any 

change of addreaa. 

Charter Mamber of the NEW ENGLAND 




National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Niw YORK. N. Y. 




Fur the fifty-eighth consecutive- 
year, the Colh n in ti is welcoming an 
entering class of Freshmen. Fact is, 
we're developing ■ case of laryngitis 
by now. 

Kut primarily to the Freshmen we 
extend our greetings, not, we presume 
to blind optimists, not to befuddled 
high-schoolers, but to a crew of real- 
ists ready to dig in and work for 
their education, liberal or what-have- 
you. So, men and women, let's take 
off our rose-colored glasses and look 
at the U of M situation, which you 
must remember is pretty general all 
over the country. So in effect we are 
not only welcoming you to the U of 
M in particular, but to University 
life in general. 

Ton girls may be subjected to a 
form of hazing you will undoubtedly 
consider 'high-schoolish'. Don't let it 
bother you too much; it's merely a 

relic of ancient days. The forma art- 
there, but the spirit behind it has 
been slightly misdirected. 

We have a small group of untouch- 
ables in our campus caste system. We 
refer to a group of rejects from Har- 
vard or Princeton, Jackson or Welles- 
ley. Consciously or subconsciously 
they harbor the feeling they are 
somehow too good for us here at the 

' U of M. Most of us came here as 
first choice, and we presume the 

I same is true of you Freshmen. Even 
if not, remember that education is 
where you find it. The job is up to 

you as individuals 

For the most part our students 

cherish a deep loyalty to the V of M. 
Some of the younger ones voice it 
in different ways than the older stu- 
dents such as veterans to whom aud- 
ible demonstrations of loyalty appear 


A brickbat is a fragment of a 
brick. Hence, it has come to mean 
any uncomplimentary remark, in- 
sult, or aspersion hurled at some- 
thing. That's the etymology of the 
name of the column that was perhaps 
the most successful innovation in 
last year's Colleiiiav. 

We are completely democratic in 
our acceptance of these brickbats. We 
assume that the uncomplimentary re- 
marks, insults, or aspersions are 
based on some real gripe you have, 
some detail, large or small which is 
wrong on campus or with the CoUei/- 
inn. We are forced to admit that the 





Dear Editor, 

I would like to add my suggestions 
to the growing pile for suitable mas- 
cots for U of M athletic teams. 

I believe the U of M needs some- 
thing distinctive for a mascot — 
something that no one else has. So 
why not have either a.i AAKDVARK 
i or a GNU? The possibilities for pub- 
licity in connection with either of 
these animals are myriad F'rin- 
stance, the Aardvark, as you may or 
may not know, is a bur rowing South 
African anteater. Think of the sports 
headlines leading: "U of M Aard 
varks Dig In: Take Ants Out of 
Jumbo Pants." 

And the Gnu (pronounced noo), a 
species of African antelope, offers 
many outlets for the facile imagina- 
tion, also. After a U of M victory the 
headlines might read: "V of M Gnus 
Are Bad News For Trinity." Or, "No 
Gnus Will Be Good News For Ver- 
mont In Saturday Opener." We might 
even paint the Gnu blue and be 
known as the 'T of M Klue Gnus." 
Who can tell? This might even effect 
a change in the speech classes 
throughout the nation! Instead of 
enunciating "How now, brown cow?" 
the cry would be: "Hoo noo, blue 

If this idea gains favor, I will per- 
sonally journey to South Africa this 
summer to catch either an Aardvark 
or a Gnu — provided, of course, that 
tfie U of M finances the trip. 

Robert W. Burke '47 
P resident, U of M Aardvark and 

Gnu Club 

(Ed. Note: This is a leftover 
thought from a '47 grad.) 

original name of this letters-to-the- 
editor column was "Boucpiets and 
Brickbats", but there was such a 
dearth of bouquets during the course 
of the year that we decided to stop 
kidding ourselves and apply the cor- 
rect name to the column. 

So if your brickbat is based on 
some real complaint, We welcome it. 
If it is mere malicious insult (and 
we will ch'-ck up) we reserve the 
right to can it. If you have any com- 
ment, idea, or thought in general, fed 
free to share it with the rest of the 
campus through the "Brickbats" col- 

Minutemen, Pilgrims, Pioneers, Bulls? 
Collegian Asks Students To Decide 

The U of M athletic teams have been nameless long enough: 
With the football season in full swing, the problem is acute. 

! Many suggestions for a name have 
been bandied about, but the Colleij 
staff has decided to end our gri:- 
men's nameless state. The crux of 
problem seems to lie in the fact tl 
Laurence Duggan, Director of the | students in a newly-created Univ. 
Institute of International Education, sit y instead of a State College fe 


Graduate Fellowships 
To Argentine Available 


We don't like them either. 

Van Meter Heads U 
As Acting Prexy 

Pending the appointment of a new 
president for the University to re- 
place Dr. Hugh P. Baker who retired 
last June 80, I>r. Ralph A. Van Me- 
ter, Dean of the School of Horticul- 
ture, has assumed the post of Acting 
President. Dr. Van Meter previously 
'served in that capacity last winter 
J when President Baker was forced to 
take a vacation in Florida because 
of ill health. 

The Board of Trustees, which is 
considering the choice of a new presi- 
dent, has as yet given no indication 
of their decision. 

2 West 45th Street, New York City, 
announces that the Institute has been 
requested by the Argentine National 
Cultural Commission to assist in the 
selection of two United States grad- 
uate students who will receive fellow- 
ships from the Commission for ten 
months' study in Argentina. 

The fellowships will run from 
March 1 to December 31, 1948, and 
will provide round-trip travel plus 
the sum of 5,000 Argentine pesos 
(about $1,250 at current official ex- 
change rates) 

The conditions established by the 
Cultural Commission specify that the 
recipients of the fellowships shall be 
graduate students and research work- 
ers of recognized standing in the 
arts, humanities, natural sciences, or 
social sciences, whose work under the 
fellowship will be of positive benefit 
to the cultural development of the 
United States and Argentina. They 
must be native-born United States 
citizens over 2~> and under 45 years 
of age, and have a working knowl- 
edge of Spanish. Each fellowship 
holder will be required to have a 
specific objective and to sulamit a re- 
port every two months as well as a 
general report at the end of the fel- 
lowship period and agree to abide by 
the other regulations of the Commis- 

Fuller details and application 
blanks may be obtained from the In- 
stitute of International Education, 2 
West 45th Street, New York 27, 

! N. Y. Completed applications must be 
in the hands of the Institute before 

i October 31, 1947 to receive considera- 
tion, and successful candidates will 
have the United States in February 

The Institute of International Edu- 
cation is a private, non-profit organ- 
ization founded in 1919 as a service 
and administering agency for the ex- 
change of students, teachers, and 
professors, between the United 
States and other countries. 


Football is unquestionably an in- 1 
tegral part of the University pattern 
on the Fall campus. This year the 
Maroon and White has unusual pos- 
sibilities, but they are of the boom 
or bust variety, depending on wheth- 
er the injury jinx appears, or stays 
happily absent. 

Of paramount interest to rooters, 
who think less of single wing and Tj 
formations than they do of outward 
trappings, however, are two issues' 
which were subjects for debate by; 
the close of school last year, and have 1 
reappeared in dormitory bull ses 
sions. A student vote will decide one ' 
issue — the adoption of a new nick- ; 
name. The other will depend less on 
student opinion than on the sense of j 
proportion of the council on athletics.; 

A movement, largely conversation- 
al, is now under way among students 
to bring about the readjustment of 
the pigskin schedule to include larg- 
er opponents, now that we have he- 
come a University. 

As Athletic Director Curry S. 
Hicks said at the recent Varsity Club 
breakfast, however, the name change 

that Statesmen is an inappropriate 
name. Other students like the M 
Statesmen, and all the tradition 

See Contest Blank Below 

sentiment it connotes. Others are 
a rut — just like a Gallup Poll. 

The name "Bulls" was proprosed 

for our worthy gridsters, but to n 
students this name suggests cow- 
college, and hence is distasteful. 


Minutemen seems to be a populai 
choice among the football squad, 
it leaves the way open to a crack 
like — "The Minutemen were hours off 
today as trampled all over ..." 
that's pessimistic of course. 

You have your choice on the blank 
provided in this issue. Tomahawks, 
Scarecrows, Indians, Pioneers, Mo- 
hawks, Braves, Redskins, Yankees, 
Pilgrims ... or one of your i 

The ColUgian has only one rule in 
this contest. If the number of voti 
is less than 500, we will assume thai 
the campus is content with the n. 
Statesmen. If we get a vote of 500 
or more, the name garnering t 
plurality will be the official name of 
our gridsters and other athleti'- 



All students who did not reel 
Concert Association tickets during 
registration may obtain them In the 
main lounge on the first floor of 
Memorial Hall on Friday, Sept. _'• 
between three and five o'clock in the 


Collegian Competition 

Prospective journalists report to 
Collegian Office today between 8:00 
and 5:00 p.m. Freshmen and sopho- 
mores especially welcome. 

Kepi iit ted from ihe 

Oiloliei I'll? issue ol IsollRF 

Copyright HM, hv bnni" Iw 

'/ think one of these statues should be turned around' 

different Director Hicks might have Perhaps the time will come, as the 
added that the scheduling of strong- University expands, when the Ma- 
er opponents would be positively un- roon and White can tangle comfort- 
fair to team members, who arc ably with the biggest and best, but, 
judged by their wins and losses, un- in the meantime, the present schedule 
til such time as Coach Tommy Eck , presents enough problems to enliven 

does not mean that the team is any has greater depth at all positions. I numberless bull sessions. 

: • • • , 


Vote For Your Choice of U of M Athletic Team Name 






1 ' r " * U tees ••••••••. .••• 

m ■••••MHIIIIIIIIIIIIMIM iiuti Milium imiiimhmiiiihi t intuitu MitiiMMiiliiiiiiiMiiitiMiiMiifiitiuiMMiii"> 

Reserve Officers At U 
May Help Train Cadets 

i ilonel H. B. Evans, Professor of 
Military Science and Tactics, an- 
nounced today that he has been auth- | 
tiiized by the War Department to 
utilize qualified members of the Of- 
ficers Reserve Corps who are stu- 
dent! or members of the faculty as 
-taut ROTC instructors in either 
cavalry or air force subjects. 

Such services will be recognized by 
the War Department on a credit 
hour non-pay hasis. Credit similar to 
credit given for the completion of 
a inn extension courses will be giv- 
,.,-, for hours spent by reserve offi- 
cers in both preparation and actual 

Reserve officers who wish to vol- 
unteer their services should see Col. 

Kvans in the Drill Hall. 

< ■ m 


Continued from page 1 
Another 119 engineering majors will 
he transferred from the Devens 
branch of the University next Feb- 

The following are the new ap- 
pointees in the School of Engineer- 

Robert R- Brown, Professor and 

Acting Head of Electrical Engineer- 

II. S., U. of Texas; M. S., M.I.T. 

Norman E. Wilson, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Electrical Engineering, E. 
Cornell; M. S. in E. E., 111. Insti- 
tute of Technology. 

Karl N. Hendriekson, Assistant 
Professor of Civil Engineering, B. S., 
It. S., U. of Maine. 

Harold F. Beck, Assistant l'rofes- 
,,f Agricultural Engineering, Illi- 
nois Institute of Technology. 

Joseph W. I.angford, Assistant 
Professor of Electrical Engineering 
R. S. in E. E., New Hampshire, M. S 
1 E., M.I.T. 

Elmer C. Osgood, Assistant Pre- 
feasor of Civil Engineering, C. E. 
an.l D. E.. R. P. I. 

.Tames C Coffey, Instructor of 
Mechanical Engineering, B S. in 
Mechanical Engineering, M.I.T. 

John W. Mohn, Instructor of Elec- 
trical Engineering, M. E., Stevens 
I -titute of Technology, B. S. in E. 
K.. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 

The following were the promotions 
announced by Dean Marston in the 
engineering school: 

Assistant Professor Maurice E 

Rates to Professor and Acting Head 

of the Mechanical Engineering Do 

partment; Assistant Professor John 

P. Swenson to Professor of Median 

iral Engineering: Mr. John B. New 

Ion from instructor to Assistant Pro- 

(■'--•>• of Mechanical Engineering: 

ind Hr. G e orge E. Pushes from in- 

KtOT to Assistant Professor o f 

Agricultural EnHneerinir. 


Cunt i lined from page 1 
idad. There are four passages. 
Dame Lorraine. Castellan, Pa- 
si u-Cnri so and Ash Wednes- 

1. Gigue by Graum. 

3. Prelude and Fugue in C Shari 
Major. Id: I. \V. T. C. by Bach. 

t. Hondo Capriccioso, Mendelssohn 

•"•. K tnde de Concerte in I> flat 
Major, Liszt. 
\'alsr Oubliee, Liszt. 

7. Three Preludes: Nos. 8, 15, and 
1*> by Chopin. 

1. Memorial Album: Vincent You- 

mans, Fats Waller. 

2. Swinging the Classics 

:; Original Boogie Woogie Com- 

♦ •» 


Continued from page 1 
Building, but the structure should be 
ready for the opening of school next 


M r. Brehm also declared that plans 
f 01 the physics and animal disease 
buildings are in their final stages 
anf i will soon be let out for bids. 
There are good possibilities that 
buildings will be started this 
fal1 although little progress is ex- 
pected before spring. 

*h« Animal Disease Building will 
ho >'uilt north of Stockbridge Hall 
at s cost of $475,000. The Physics 
RuiMing, which will stand opposite 
Geesemea Lab, will cost $450,000 

VA Streamlines Process 
Hopes To Hurry Checks 

According to a recent Veteran's 
Administration Bulletin, veterans 
studying full time in colleges and 
universities under the G I. Bill will 
no longer have to make periodic re- 
ports of earnings. 

The new plan is part of VA's pro- 
gram to streamline procedures for 
paying subsistence allowances. Veter- 
ans entering full time training in in- 
stitutions of higher learning under 
the G. I. Bill this fall will estimate 
their earnings from productive labor 
for the full period of their enroll- 
ment when they register. The amount 
of their subsistence allowances will 
be based on these estimates. 

VA will require no further report 
Df earnings except in those cases 
where it is indicated that the veter- 
ans' earned income is in excess of 
their estimates. 

Although no serious delays in pay- 
ment subsistence allowances are an- 
ticipated, VA is advising student 
veterans to be able to meet personal 
financial obligations for at least the 
first six weeks of the fall term. 

In most cases, the veterans should 
receive their first subsistence check 
early in November, if they enroll 
properly and if the institution cer- 
tifies their enrollment to VA prompt 


The time lapse between the date of 
enrollment and receipt of the first 
check involves two factors. First, a 
veteran generally is not entitled to 
receive a subsistence allowance until 
he has been in training for SO davs. 
•Secondly, all checks are mailed nor- 
mallv on the first of the month, 
covering the allowances due for the 
previous month. Therefore, a veteran 
enrolled in the latter part of Septem- 
ber ordinarily would not receive his 
first check any earlier than the first 
of November. 

The initial check will include all 
subsistence allowances due the veter- 
an from the date of enrollment 
through the end of the first full sub- 
sistence period. VA said delays in 
schools in which the registration is 
heaviest may be unavoidable. Neither 
the institutions nor VA can hire and 
train enough employees to meet every 

Ski Club To Meet Oct. 1 University Staff Greatly Expanded; 

Faculty Enlarged To Meet Enrollment 

The first meeting of the U of M 
Ski Club is scheduled to meet Wed- 
nesday, October 1 at the Physical 
Education Building lioom 10, accord- 
ing to Robert Lowell, President of 
the club. 

Meeting time is 7:30 P.M. High- 
light of the evening will be election 
of officers. 

"If the stock market crashes be- 
tween now and October 1," Lowell 
hazarded, "our treasury may be able 
to provide refreshments of various 
and sundry assortment." 

Lowell suggests that ski enthusi- 
asts not bring their skis to the first 

Jones Named To Post 

Carleton Parker Jones '41 of Am- 
herst has been named to the St. Law- 
rence University faculty as Instruc- 
tor in English He was awarded his 
master of arts degree by Wesleyen 
University in 1047. 

During the war Mr. Jones saw 
four and one-half years commisioned 
service with the United States Cav- 
alry, and has had several articles 
published in the Cavalry Journal. 

According to the President's Office 
42 new appointments to the faculty 
have been made this year, Eight of 
the new instructors are in the new 
school of Engineering, twelve in tin- 
school of Liberal Arts, and seven- 
teen are in the school of Science. 

Because of the rapid growth of the 
I Diversity, these new appointments 
were needed to relieve the otherwise 
overbu rdened sections. 

A partial list of the appointments 
is as follows: 

Harhura Phillips, Instructor in 
Psychology, AB, Bates, AM, B. U. 

Robert Feldman, Instructor in Psy- 
chology, BS, MS, U. of Michigan. 

W. David Crockett, Instructor in 
English, AB, Emerson College. 

Ell wood R. Marcus, Instructor in 
English, AB, State Teachers College, 
Montclair, N. J.; MA, Columbia. 

Geoffrey St. John Cornish, In- 
structor in Agrostology, HS in Agri- 
culture r of Br. Colombia. 

Robert C. Everson, Instructor in 
Pomology, BS, U. of Mass. 

Eugene J. Finnegan, Instructor in 
Daily Industry, BS, U of Mass 

Benjamin L. Hadley, Jr., [netrUCtOI 

in Forestry. 

Elmer J. Pnhr, Instructor in Flor- 

John P. Hanson, Assistant ProfeS* 

sor of Insect Morphology, BS, MS, 
PhD, U. of Mass. 

W. Bradford Johnson, Inst rue-tor in 

Deans Lee t Instructor In Animal 
Husbandry, BS, U. of Mass. 

Paul N. Procopio, Instructor 

Horticulture, BS, I'. of Mass. 

Daniel Talmadge, Instructor 

Poultry Husbandry (research). 

Stephen Kosakowski, Instructor in 
Physical Education. 

Stanley Saluak, Instructor in 

Physical Education. 




Reprinted from the 
July. 1947 wue of uQunot 

Copyright 1MI by Esquire. Inc. 

*Nou> t hoidnur 

Don't forget to cast your vote for 
the U of M athletic team name. 
Ballots may be placed in a box near 
the Collegian Office or given to staff 
members starting today at .*{ p.m. 

"Gentlemen Prefer Blondes". . . 

is a whimsical statement 
unsupported by the evidence 

But . . . 
"College Men Prefer Arrows". . . 

.... ■ - . ■ iy 

TH» FUST F30»3ALl 

IN THE UMTti) 5TK*ti 

is a true tradition 
based on solid facts* 

•More than 3 out of 4 college men prefer Arrow shirU 
— survey by National College Research Bureau. 


m — ^ 



<?«%** SPORTS 


Continued from paye 1 
ami Warren Anderson, who returna 
to football after an absence of five 
yeara, center. Present plans call for 
the insertion of Bernie stead at left 
end in place of Downey on the de- 
fense. Phil Smith and Dick Hurt will 
go in for Jakeman and Raymond at 
the guard*, likewise on the defense. 

Starting backfield assignments will 
also depend to a greet extent on 
which team has the ball, according 

to Eck. Either Hal Feinman or 

Charley 1/Kspeiance, rivals during 
pro-season drills, will start at tail- 
back, l>ick Lee, high scorer last sea- 
son, will start at full, and Capt. Stan 
VVaskiewicz will start at quarter, 
providing the Hobcats kick off. Kvan 
Johnston, now suffering from a 
chai -leyhoi se, had first claim at the 
Wingbaek assignment up to this week, 
but. in case the injury does not heal 
before Saturday, the nod will go to 
Pave Jackson, a standout on the 1946 
j a. wees. 

Defensive changes in the backfield 
will put either Jackson or Johnston 
at the safety spot, Feinman and 
L'Eiperanee at the halfback posts, 
and Bob Rulcock behind the line. 

A companion for Johnston on the 
injury list is Bob Pssini, who made 
the switch from guard to blocking 
Ivek in spring practice. Pasini is al- 
so due to get into the pame if a 
bruised heal mends. 

Chief contests during pre-season 
drills have come between Feinman 
and L'Esperance at tailback, an ar- 
gnm*>nt which Eck hasn't yet decid- 
ed, and between Anderson and Hud 
Estelle, last year's sparkplujr, at cen- 

Feinman is unquestionably the 
Spearhead of the Maroon and Whit • 
passing attack, but L'Espersnee, who 
saw far less action last year, has 
shown decided improvement in this 
department, and enough ball carry 
ins ability to make the staff wonder 
whotn to nominate for the starting 


Anderson, who reported late for 
drills, nevertheless outweighs Es- 
telle by a good 2ii pounds at 190. The 
weight factor may bench Estelle 
temporarily, hut the staff, aiming for 
depth, will send him into action early 

While the Maroon an 1 White of- 
this year may include a few 
new wrinkles, rooters of last year 
will probably watch the sine!' win 
in operation again The attack last 
season also included a few plays fn • 
th" T, but whether this formation 
will he more frequently used this 
season, Eck isn't saying. A ter 

Continued on pnpe 6" 

Choir Singers Wanted 

Stud, nts interested in church mu- 
Bic are invited to compete for p >si- 
tiona in the ehoir of the Grace Epis- 
copal Church, according to Mrs. 
George I - '. Whieher, director of the 

"No previous experience is neces 
saiy," announced Mrs. Whieher, add- 
ir.\ that the main requirements are 
good sense of pitch and rhythm, 
pleasant quality of voice, and ability 
to follow leadership. 

Men and women both are welcome, 
she said asking those students in- 
terested to write her at 260 Amity 
Street, or call Amherst 1031. 

Journalist To Speak 

Mr. Rudolph Elie, editorial page 
columnist and feature writer of the 
Boston Herald, will talk to the jour- 
nalism class Friday, October 3 on 
"Creative Writing for Newspapers." 

A former Hollywood script writer 
and the author of 14 plays and a 
score of short stories, Mr. Elie joined 
the Herald staff in 1939 as a music 
and drama critic. He became a war 
correspondent, and covered the Iwo 
Jima and Okinawa campaigns, the 
Tokyo occupations and the Bikini 
atom bomb tests. 

Mr. Elie started newspaper work 
in 1932, and has served as editor of 
three Massachusetts newspapers. 







Earl Lorden 
Joining the Maroon and White 
Staff this year is Earl Lorden, ath- 
letic director and coach of all sports 
at Turners Falls high school for 
more than 20 years. Lorden, de 
scribed as head Coach Eck's rank- 
ing assistant, will work with the 
backfield. Producer of a number of 
championship teams at Turners, Lor- 
den is noted for the high calibre scor- 
ing punch of his offense, some of 
which University rooters hope he will 
communicate to Maroon and White 

Good Year Expected 
For X-Country Team 

With the fust dual meet scheduled 
for a week from Saturday, Coach 
Llewellyn Derby's cross-country crew 
entered its second week of practic 
with a fairly optimistic outlook to- 
wards the coming season. Rasing o- 
pinion on the fact that five of last 
sear's seven top men have returned 
it would not seem unreasonable to 
state that the 1947 team has a good 
chance to better the 4-1 record of 
last year's aggregation. 

Although the loss of Alec Camp- 
bell, second highest point-getter last 
fall, and Lew Wells will be felt, 
ready consolation can be found in the 
return of Louie Clough, top point 
man in 1946, Ed Pierce, who showe ' 
steady improvement last fall, Whitey 
Coesar, Ed Funkhauser, and Bill 
Howes, who shares the co-captaincy 
with Clough. To round out the squad 
Don Thatcher and Joe Hilyard have 
returned, and three harriers from 
Devens have been whipping their 
legs into shape. Another member of 

Good Outlook for Booters 
- Predi cts Coa ch Brigg$ 

Many Regulars Bolster Squad; 
Opener With Dartmouth, October 4 

|) e;i! i's List 

i 'ontinuod 

"A better season than last 
year" was predicted yesterday 
for the U. of Mass. soccer team 
by Coach Larry Briggs. 

Despite the loss of goalie John 
Gionotti, Joe Kokoski and Charlie 
Stebbins by graduation and of 
"Whitey" Zawicki who has trans- 
ferred to A. I C, Coach Briggs has 
a wealth of material on hand to fill 
these vacated positions. Ed McGrath 
will probably hold down the goalie 

the team who was expected to show 
promise, Walt Szetela, has been 
forced out of action because of an 
injured knee. 

The aforementioned opening meet 
will be with Northeastern at Frank- 
lin Park in Boston. The schedule will 
be identical with that of last year 
except that Fort Devens has been 
added to it, thus giving the local out- 
fit six dual meets, one more than last 

In addition to the varsity team, 
Coach Derby is also in the process 
of organizing a freshman team to 
compete with the Amherst Jayvees, 
Mt. Hermon, Gardner High, etc. Al- 
ready a total of approximately 15 
freshmen have reported for the ajj 

I slot, while "Red" Gracey, a sopho- 
more, will be a capable alternate. J (Jt 
Magri at full back, Bob Tetr. 

j and Jack Holt at half back positions 

! and Ralph Carew at left inside 
undoubtedly be slated for sta 

j berths for the opener against 1 
mouth. This game is scheduled 

1 2:00 (not 1:00) P. M. at Alum,, 
Field on Saturday, October 4. 

Most of the other positions m 
being bitterly contested. Steve Cut. 
necki seems to hold the inside trick 
over Henrique Gerado for center for- 
ward. Contending for the full bad 
slot are Bill Tunis and Milliken. Tom 
Culbertson and Fred Richardson a:> 
battling for one of the half positions. 
The right wing is subject to a three 
way battle between Warren Gingraa, 
Jackie Simms, and John Donovai 
Jim Swanick and John Winton, both 
of '50, are leading candidates for the 
left wing. 

Frank Kulas, a regular full back 
last Fall, may have to watch the 
opener from the sidelines. It is ex- 
pected that an injured knee will Iemj 
Kulas out of at least the opener 
against Dartmouth. Jerry Slavi 
saw considerable action last I 
has been delayed in returning t 

The Cadets are flying again! 

The U. S. Air Force now otters you the chance of a 
lifetime to start your career in aviation. 

If you want to learn to fly, you have one of the 
finest opportunities ever offered in peacetime. Avia- 
tion Cadet pilot training has been reopened to quali- 
fied applicants presently serving enlistments in the 
Army, and to civilian young men who can meet the 
same high standards. 

In order to be eligible, each applicant must be: a 
single male citizen, between 20 and 26V2 years old, 
of excellent character and physically fit. He must 
have completed at least one half the credits leading to 
a degree from an accredited college or university, or 
be able to pass a mental examination given by the 
USAF. He must now be living within the conti- 
nental limits of the United States. 

Upon successful completion of the training course, 
Cadets will be rated as pilots, commissioned Second 
Lieutenants, and assigned to flying duty. 

Reactivation of Aviation Cadet pilot training is 
only one of the several choices open to outstanding 
men who want increased responsibility and advance- 
ment in the field of aviation. It is now possible for 
qualified men to apply for attendance at USAF 
Officer Candidate School — and thus be able to equip 
themselves for such important specialties as engi- 
neering, armament, administration and supply. 

You have a real chance to make progress and build 
a sound career for yourself in today's U. S. Air Force. 
Talk it over with the Recruiting Officer today at 
any U. S. Army and Air Force Recruiting Station. 



pi R C 

M H 

R J 

J T 

from paye 1 
Class of 1949 

Ratner I A 
SanSoucie R L 
Silverman L 
Varney E H 


yas T 

|(iu: ■■■■'■ v R 

ird A 
\1 M C 

of 19.->0 
Perry P A 
Rittenburg J 
Steinbeck E E 



Lnderson D W Jr 
[Barenbein H S 
K R 
Iflitsonnette G 

Igonvouloir M A 
JBMWorth R H 
Brute her F 
>ugha H E 
D G 
. R W 
■Campbell C A 

iisso J 

Ifooper E I 
ng R H 
J F 
[l 'anion R A 
I R B 
jDewitl <i W 
<i Jr. 
IFalvey J E 
Folej G P 
\ J 
R J 
<> H 

click 1: it 

• V A 
ka T J 

- T 
t H E 
■ n C 
Hevman A H 

of 1947 

. Jefferson M F 
Karas A 
Kendrick M I 
Kettleman N 
Kimball R H 
King J H Jr. 
Lee M J 
Lundy J K 
Lundy R D 
Magrane M E 
Millman C*H 
Moore T P 
Morton 1) J 
Morton L B Jr, 
Moulton J M 
Nelson A 
Ofstrock A H 
O'Reilly M T 
O'Shea R J 
Pula F J 
Rabaioli E J 
Radway R F 
Bitter H F 
Roaena L C 
Perednia W 
Ryan R T 
Salinger A C 
Scannell B A 
Shukis C H 
Silber L M 
Spencer J L 
Speer R L 
Thatcher C 
Trowbridge G 1 
Warner C N 

(lass of 1948 

i; W E 

Baldwin P W 
Bazol J R 
Better S E 
Blakealea L F 

!: J L 

Butfc G R Jr. 
ICady G G 

[Campbell R W J 
Chase (. A 

y P A 

P H 
ICynareld J A 
I Dayton J 

! R J 

[Downing E 
brinkwater W C 
jDwyer J L 

iharson P 
h J F 
n G 

' r,a E 
JCaluska E G 


■•• F A 
iGoldman M N 
rg H L 
• R 
E M 
A M 

M A 
L J 

H H Jr. 
Kaufman J B 
3 H 

Laipson M R 
Lambert J E 
Ludeman J A 
Mann A 

Markuson M J Jr 
Martinson E C 
Mastalerz J W 
Mientka W E 
Moldaw R I 
Mount R F 
Najarian H 
Nickerson N H Jr. 
Norton R A 
Orlandella T M 
Pierce R E 
Quirk M 
Raphael R R 
Robbins C F 
Rockey C F Jr. 
Romano A E 
Sellew H T 
Shea R C 
Shoenberg J Z 
Sigafus R E 
Solomon S 
Spencer J M 
Sprague E D 
Sternberg H E 
Tauber W F 
Trespass W R 
Trott M C 
Walker J C 
Walker M R 
Winston P W 
Yetman G E 

Class of 1949 







' I) 

Kaplan B S 

M 1 

Lane J E 

T ' 

Lawrence J R 

Leal J R 


Levin A M 


Masterson J H 

Matthes M 

E J 

Mellen W I 


Mozden P J 


O'Connor L A 

F M 

Otero E J 

' c 

Pepi R M 

• A 

Pimentel D 

' W L 

Randall W E 

H S 

Romm A 

A I 

Sagan M 

\ r 

Samborski M R 

P c 

Silvergleit A 

; A J 

Waugh C M 


Young A N 

Blouin R L 
Burr E P 
Drevinsky P 
Drohan L 
Ferguson C 
Freeman B L 
Gallotta 1 1 
Gibbs I 
Gibbs S L 
Goldfarb C 
Goodman T 
Hakes M F 
Insuik N M 

of 1950 
Meyer R J 
Miller H B 
Murphy E J 
Openshaw H 
Parent E L 
Perkins J Z 
Putala E C 
Rooney P H 
Roth E M 
Shatz C 
Small J E 
Stoyle J 

Class of 1947 

Authier S M 
Baker A M 
Bateman C 
Beebe C H 
Bernstein R L 
Block J A 
Bodendorf W J 
Booth R A 
Bornstein J 
Bower G H 
Brown B E 
Ciszek S F 
Cole B 
Cooper I M 
Cudworth P N 
Cummings J I 
Derby M A 
Desrosier N W 
Dewey R C 
Deyette J 
Dobson W S 
Donohue M J 

Kane T J 
Kapinos E D 
Kaplan G R 
Klein R E 
Kneeland R H 
Kosciusko M F 
Landon M C 
Lee M D 
Love N B 
Luzzion A J 
M alloy R J 
Mannis P A 
Maugeri L 
McCormack R E 
McDonough J P 
Minahan V C 
Moore 1) 
Motyka A R 
Oleaga A P 
Niedjela M 
Parker J E 
Piper M P 

Batea R L 

Everson R C 
Fedeli E J 
Fitzgerald J M 
Foster C A 
Fuller R R 
Fyfe C G 
Fay R 

Gardner l» B 
Glista W A 
Godek T H 
Goldstein S H 
Green I S 
Gross H H 
Gross L E 
Halkiotis J G 
Harcovitz O M 
Harrington G M 
Hilchey J D 
Hittinger A H 
Iampietro P I, 
Jacobs D P 


Army T J 

Bayles J 

Bliss T H Jr. 
j Broderick D C 
i Brouillet B A 

Brvnner P H 

Buczoki L D 

Cooley B J 

Cooper B 

Cotton P H 

Crosby J K 

Crotty A M 

Curtis R L 

CsarneekJ S W 

Daggett S 

Politella D 
Pollard J k 
Promisel 1 
Puslue M W 
Bach le IT E F 
Palmer C 
Rhodes R W 
Richards C I> 
Ring J M 
Rist D H 
Rogers 1) If 
Santin P V, 
Sherman S R 
Smith G G 
Smith R A 
Storella J A 
Thomas S 
Topol S 
White F B 
Whitney B R 
Woodward M J 
Zacks A C 

of 1948 

Leland D F 
Lynch R E 
Maturniak G 
Matthews J J 
McAfee M 
McCutcheon R D 
McKinstry M W 
Melahouris T 
Miller M E 
Heir L M 
Muldoon A P 
Murphy F J 
O'NeilM E 
Preble M S 
Price S E 

Darting L F. 
Davenport J R 

Davidson S 
Dillon R I 
Dotea ('• w 

Fearnley G L 
reenter E M 
Friedman M E 
Gerber B 

Glendon R E 
Good W J Jr. 
Goodrich P E 
Greenbnah I F 
Healy F D 
Menken K M 
Horgan E F 
Howes W A 
Hosmer W 
Jameson H 
Kelly J W 
Kennedy D M 

Keottgh J E 

King R H 
Klein M 
Krikorian L 
Laliberte J J 
Lane P A 

Rabinowiti J Z 

Salsmun S 

Bavino L 

Sedgwick L D 

Segal J N 

Semon J P 

Shepard H E 

Shippee B J 

Snub E 

Siagel F 
Simon S S 
Smith E M 
Stebbini c H 
Stegner R J 

Stevens C 
St owe H D 

Szetela E R 

Spiegel s 
Taylor G A 
Terry M M 
Tolman B L 
VanderPol A J 

Waite J 
Weretelnyk J 
White A F 
Williams R A 
Winstanlev N R 

Class of 1919 
Arena M E Judge M P 

Bennett R 
Beyer A H 

Bilsky E S 
Blumenthal F I 
Roddy R l> 

Bodurtha J N 
Brenner C A 
Bronson R S 

Kendall C A 
Kinsman D M 
Kronheini V R 

Legrand R J 
Leviae J S 

Levi ne R 

1 Ibermaa D A 
Lieciardello J J 

Miown R M 

Buettner W R K S 
Burnett \V 
Carroll A B 

Caaper J 
Caaeidy .1 E 
Chadwick 1> E 
Church R C 

Clout,- R H 
Cordon J T 
Cynarski E M 
Davis D M 

Day R w 

Krai lo J A 

DeVoa F 
DeYoang R C 
Dobbin B 

Donovan J J 
F.I wards E C 

Eiaaman G Z 

Flias J 

Eriekaon A L 
Farojuharaan J 
Ford V M 
Godin E J 
Goldblatt I 
Greenberg R 
Greene L D 
Hall B A 
Hull R C 
Hansen K C 

Heady C .1 

Hueriiiann F .1 

Howea R W 

Jones F L 
Jost D N 

Lieberman D 

Ma 1 go I is A R 
Marshall J R 

Kendeleon D I 

Mprlkas C C 

Newbury R 1. 

Newton D 

Peck D E 

l'enn M E 
Porter F \V 

Prendergact C A 

Presto A K 

Prout) n r 

Bay D P 
Roblnaon B 
Robinaon W E 

Rowe B P 
Roy N J 

Schubert F I) 
Shore M 
S hum way F 
Siegel L H 
Sims A J 
H Sinderniann C J 
Slavin M A 
Spivak C 
Stevens W 
Sullivan A 
Taaainarl P 
Timberlaka J 

Trombla A 
Trott E 
Trousdale W 
Watson .1 P 
Wells W T 
West II E 
Wright C M 
Continued on page r> 

PHILIP MORRIS offers the smoker an extra 
benefit found in no other cigarette. For PHILIP 
Morris is the ONE, the ONLY cigarette recog- 
nized by leading nose and throat specialists as 
definitel y less [mtating. 

Remember: Less irritation means more 
smoking enjoyment for y ou. 

Yes! If every smoker knew what Philip 
Morris smokers know, they'd all change to 






Judging Team Best 
At Eastern States 

The U of M I»airy Cattle Judging 
'renin copped the Wirthmore Cup as 
top New England team in the Inter- 
collegiate Dairy Cattle lodging Con« 
test at the Eastern States Exposition 
which ended last Saturday. 

The cup was awarded to the U of 

M team at the annual banquet of the 
Eastern Section of the American 
Dairy Association, September 16. 

Ranking first among New England 
Colleges in Ayrshires, Rrown Swiss, 

Guernseys, Jerseys, and in the 

Sweepstakes, the U of M bowed to 

Cornell ami West Virginia who 
plaeed firsl and second respectively 
in the 11 team contest including all 
Northeastern Colleges. 

The Massachusetts team consisted 
of Roderick H. Hall, Jr. of Amherst; 
John W. Holh.way, Jr. of Westers- 
field, Connecticut; and Gilbert H. 
Porter of West field. Philip Cole of 
Westfield and James N. Bodurtha of 
Southampton were alternates. 

John Holloway was individually 
high man in judging Brown Swiss 
and was tied with Russell Hersch- 
berger of Ohio State for first place 
in judging Cuernscys. Roderick Hall 
ranked third in judging Brown Swiss. 

The team was coached by Richard 
C. Foley, Associate Professor of Am- 
imal Husbandry, U of M at Amherst. 

High School Editors 
Convene Here Oct. 3 

The Western Massachusetts League 
of School Publications, an organiza- 
tion of high school newspaper and 
yeaibook editors, will hold its annual 
fall meeting at the University of 
Massachusetts on Oct. 3. 

Advisers include Miss Una Hilliker 
of Springfield Technical High School, 
Miss Florence M. Saulnier of Lud- 
low High School, and Mr. Arthur 
Musgrave, Professor of Journalism 
at the state university. 

Features of the meeting will in- 
clude election of officers for the com- 
ing year, presentation of cups won in 
the high school newspaper contest 
held last spring, and announcement 
of the winners in the high school 
yeaibook contest now under way. Pro- 
fessor Charles Dubois will announce 
the yearbook winners. 

Cups to be awarded on Oct. 3 in- 
clude the University of Massachu- 
setts cup, the Classical Recorder cup, 
the Massachusetts Collegian cup, the 
Springfield Commerce cup, and the 
Springfield Republican cup. 

The Amherst High School news- 
paper and yearbook will be co-hosts 
at the convention along with the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts. 

m •» 

Dredging Empties Pond 
Dilemma Lacks Solution 

I,, view of the absence of watei 
in the college pond, various author- 
ities on campus have devoted their 
attention to a solution. 

One high official in the adminis- 
tration suggested having the rope 
pull across a basin of water, but to 
this one critic replied, "No soap". 

The fraternities offered to drain 
their treasuries to purchase a quanti- 
ty of beer with which to fill up the 
,,'ond, but it was felt by some of the 
more humane students that this 
might adversely influence some of 
the wild life yet remaining in the 
College pond 

A special student committee is pet- 
itioning the State Legislature for a 
waterway from the Atlantic seaboard 
to insure a sufficient supply of watei 

every year. 

■»» » 


Continued from jmac 4 

kickoff Saturday, the lid will be off, 
lint until then, everything new is top 


(Mi hand to aid Coach Eck this 
year is a completely reorganized 
coaching staff. Earl I.orden, athletic 
director at Turners Falls High 
School for more than 20 years, has 
assumed his duties as ranking as- 
sistant coach, and Lorin "Red" Kail, 
athletic director at Stockhridge for 
an equal period has been name:! 
freshman coach. Most recent appoint- 
ment is Joe Masi, class of 1047. Masi 
is assisting with the line. 

Dean's List 

Class of 1950 

Real R M 
Bolles D M 
Rrayman L 
Bresnick I 
Ruck R M 
Burnett P J 
Burt R H 

Kosarick E 
Kreiger E A 
La Barge L J 
I.aby M R 
Lee E 
Levine L 
Mailloux M R 

Carr E S 
Colbert E M 
Cole P L 
Cormack J P 
Coeaar B C 

Crowley R P 
Cur ran B A 
Dalzell D R 
Dean D 

Marston M E 
Mathews W E 
Mitchell H M 
Moody M E 
Moreau J V 
Norwood R 
O'Brien T J 
O'Keefe F 1 
Oliver Y B 

DeSauteli A N 

1 Emmert F H 
Gabrielson I) G 
Gardner 1. F 
Iman R 8 
Grave* L 
Grosser B I 
damme] F 
Harrington A 

Pente A G 
Powers P A 
Robinson \V C 
Ryder \Y S 
Smith Z F 
Souliere L R 
Stenard P 
Sundstrom G 
Waitkus C J 

i Hattin I) E 
Heard R S 
Hilyard J R 
Holway \V A 
lampietro P 
Kendall R 
Kingsbury J M 

! Kolman M B 
Kolovson B J 

Washburn B 
Weinswig S 1 
Westwater J J 
Wilczynski A . 
Winer E 
Winston N A 
Wolff P 
Zaoraki H J 

Coming right at you . • . 

the best cigarette 
you ever got your 
hands on." 

•MIHMMII imi minimoi .' 







- M I III I It II nun in nil Ill It* 

'"•• iiiniii 






Devens Transfers Content At U Of M; 
Term Campus And Females Congenial 

bj Paul Perrj 
our newly-arrived brother students from Fort Devena seem to 
rapidly making themselvea at home on the U. If. campus as 
the fall semester swings into its second week. 

All men of this group interviewed 

Expanded Staff, Scope 
Aim Of Collegian Drive 

The annual recruiting drive for 
new staff membera for the Editorial 



agreed that they are very happy to l>» 

here and quite satisfied with the 

ee in general All are impressed 

with the campus, which they consider 

verj beautiful; with the dorms, whicii 

regard as an improvement over 

e at Devens; and the food, which Board of the Massachusetts (',,11,- 
like as well or better. One vet •'""" K ( ' ts unoler way tonight with i 
(marked gravely, however, that he short meeting of aapiring journalists 

thought the food at Draper had 
m for improvement." 

Especially Women 

The atmosphere on campus strikes 
W men as very congenial and the 
students seem quite friendly, though 
they haven't had the chance to meet 
many as yet, "especially women". A 
Navy vet, interviewed in the C-store 
leaned back in his chair, glanced at 

scheduled for seven o'clock in the 
Collegian office in room eight of 
Memorial Hall 

The aim of the campaign this year 
is not only to replace staff membera 
lost through graduation and resigna 
tion, but to build a larger staff capa- 
ble of expanding the scope of the 

"Our goal is to become the best 

a trio of Freshman girls singing co,,e K' e weekly in the country", de 

..ti r»i:_j »»•_.. . . . /.In.-,..! Cl t~* i • .. ... 

"Three Blind Mice" and remarked 
that the hazing was somewhat new to 
them. Asked about his opinion of U. 
M. coeds, he replied, "more and bet- 
ter." Another ex-G I stated that as an 
engaged man he thought none could 
compare with the One and Only; "no 
reflection," he hastened to add, "on 
the co-eds here." 

Teachers and classrooms apparent- 
ly meet with the approval of our 
I 'evens brothers, although some noted 
that classes here are larger in some 
cases than those at the G I Univer 

clared Ed Cynarski, associate- editor 
of the Collegian, who is in charge of 
Collegian competition this year 

Although the annual fall competi- 
tion for staff openings is aimed pri- 
marily at the entering freshmen 
members of the upper classes, and 
especially those studying journalism, 
are invited to attend, since more than 
the usual number of competitors will 
be voted on the staff. Experience is ' 
not required. 

Openings exist at present in all de- 
partments of the editorial staff and 

5 Cents Still Buys 
One Cup Of Coffee 
AtC Store-Hawley 

by Fay Hummel 

Despite the rise in prices all over 
the country, it's still only five cents 
for a cup of coffee at the College 
Store, according to its manager, Mr. 
Donald Hawley. 

Mr. Hawley claims thai although 
the cost of living is going up, there 

will he no inflation in the ('-store. 

In fact, he has been able to lower 

some prices, especially of this year's 
hooks. However, most of the articles 
are the same price as they wen las' 
year, and many of these, such as 
laundry cases and fountain pens, ar ■ 
being made of better material. 

The only items in the store that 
give any indications of the increased 
cost of living are the paper goods, 
which had to be raised about .'{()': 
last year. However, the C-store works 
on a non-profit basis, and as soon as 
possible, all prices in the store will 
ho back to normal. 


StiH smarting from the effecta of a ringing upset al the hands 
"'I una list week at Medford, a powerful Bowdoin team will be 
will be pointing for a victory againsl the University of Massa- 
chusetts gndsters when the two teams dash at Brunswick this 

S8 . ii rday . 

The Polar Bean are also seeking 

Vets Lead Enrollment 
In Air, Cavalry Courses 

Twenty-eight men, most of whom 
are veterans, are enrolled in the Air 
Force and Armored Cavalry branch 

es of ROTC Advanced Course, it 
was announced today by CoL R, B. 

Evans, Professor of Military Science 
and Tactics. 

Discussing plans for the second 
poet-WSr year of ROTC at the V of 
M, Col. Evans stated that the total 
enrollment is SIS, and pointed out 
that about thirty five of that number 
are veterans. 

Continued on />«</« .. 

revenge for the 1 1 8 defeat handed 

,llrm by last year's Mass. Stat- 

■quad. In the opinion of Coach Tom- 
my Eck, i In- Bowdoin team was the 
toughen! opponent <>n the state sched- 
ule last year, even the Polar hears 
came out on the short end of the 

It is not likely that t heliowdoinites 

will again experience the "jitters". 
considered by many to be the cause 

of their first game defeat. 

Operating behind a massive 116 

pound line, three lightning fast 
i backs, led by Hurke, freshman star, 
I Will provide plenty of trouble for the 
: Statesmen. 

Continued on jtage 5 


The Collegian received very \ competitors will be given an oppor- 
favorable comment from all con- j tunity to try their skill in news re- 
cerned, the chief difference from the porting, sports, features, columns, 
I 'evens Statesman being that the lat- art, make-up, copy-editing, headline 
ter naturally contained more material writing and other phases of news- 
slanted from the G I angle. paper work. 

Continued on page 5 | Continued on page 3 

Hazel's Swing Well - Received Here 
As 3000 Crowd Cage To Hear Pianist 

by the Collegian Critic 
Hazel Scott, famed interpretess of piano moods was greeted 
with open arms and thunderous applause by more than 300 stu- 
dents, faculty and Amherst townspeople when she appeared for 
the first concert of the University concert series in the Curry S. 
nicks Physical Education building on Monday evening. 

Miss Scott's program was divide d 
into the two distinct types of music 
which she features. The opening half 
was classical and the second half, 
much better received by the audience, 
was jazz or boogie woogie. 

Swinging tb«e Classics, Fuer Klise, 
by Beethoven and Hora StOCStto h 

New Registration Plan 
Started At U This Year 

Registration this year, on Septem- 
'■■ and 23, was concrete evidence 

, . uv neemoven and Mora Mocatto Ii 

U. changes that are taking place He ifits, showed her swing interpre- 

ln.vers.ty of . Massachusetts tation of the dassjcs by whjch gh| . 

has obtained a considerable repots 

n special faculty committee in- Moil. She concluded the program with 

Miss Pierpont, Mr. Charles three of her original boogie woogie 

Dr. Theodore Caldwell, Mr. compositions. Her Down Best boogie 

Haller. and Dr. J. Harold featuring the left hand was in the 

Copyrighi 1947. beem & Mmt Tomcco Co 

i 1 " rf cr- 


instituted the new system 
though as yet imperfect, will 

esa confusion and more eff'i- 

the future. Another meet- 

this committee will meet to 

out these imperfection : 

i enrollment is largely re- 

for the necessity of the 

up for individual clai 
identa themselves at regis- 
i probably mean fewei 
in programs. Moreover, 
•' he purchased before class- 
begin, eliminating this job 
I have started. 

tant Dean Keyser will glad- 
any student suggestions or 

• ndations that will aid in the 
n of the system. 

Kansas City style. Her other two 
compositions were Nightm: - 

and A Rainy Night in G. 

Three Swing Encores 

Although the audience did i 
to be particularly moved by 
ical music, she was called for three 
encores after her swing rendition 

In the classical strain the Etu 
of Liszt and Rachmaninoff end the 
Preludes of Chopin were received 
with greater enthusiasm than the oth 

Her arrangement of Tea For Two 
brought down the house. 


Most of the appeal of the popular 
music came from her very unique ar- 
rangements. Each number was some- 
thing distinctly new to hear even 
though the original tunes were as 
familiar as L.S.M.F.T. 

Continued on page 6 

last Saturday's grid contest in m l t o7 87 1 i „w l^h?/[ ,IOn took p, are in wanjnK mJnufeH > f 

with his running and passing, which c minated I in he on7v I »f M» " ^, men - V***™** **«**« ,h «' driv ' 
A sophomore. Eooney Z a transfer from .m DeveU extension " " *""> ™ * »*"* "' Mt ?Sl J" **?"' 

( I nolo by I ague) 

Should Skirts Be Above Or Below The Knees? 

k , . , , Walt Likes Them Lcn S To Sweep Floors For Him 

by Jewel haufman aKain . st ]<m , skll , s . ,„ t))( . ,,,,, ^ ^ ^f^ „, J « 

Of current interest on our campus they are |U st a campaign of the styl- and an extension cord and the? can 
is the problem of new itylei In worn- '«ts to make women buy more doth'- act up ■ pap tenl A better inventio 

en'l clothes and of their potential! during this era of high prices. The than the Army ponchos' 

with Massachusetts women. second reason bj obvious, though not Tins Romano 'iH- [like h- T 

This issue is fomenting hitter con- with the new skirls It not only hide* slightly below the kne- \ ,LJi "i''T- 

■egs, but decent improve poo 

flict among our heretofore blissful good 
Students, The crux of the matte; ones, 

seems t', be the subjecl >f long vs 
short skirts, the focal ■ o'nl of ma 
maladjusted males and the basis of nine, 
lost friendships and seeia 

Ra qsd MoMam 'IH: 
They make a \ 'Oman fe 

I liki 

t hern, 
feu 1 1 

among the girls. 

In a d espe rate effort to resolve the 

situation and alleviate the accom- 
panying mental conflict, a poll has 
been conducted by the Collegian to 
determine on which side of the knee 
campus popular opinion real 

Fashion Dictates 
Arthur White '4H: This present 
skirt arrangement seems to be | 
case of following fashion's dictates 



Walter I . h an of Mem Mall 
in favor of then 

enough to sweep the Boor for 
but not otherw i 

John Weedhaus 'P>: Abhor them. I 

Deed to be disgusted. Mow, if th« 
women want to be ugly, let 'en 

Sherry Davidson MM and Klliot 
Kaplan '18: Don't like them. The new 
long skirts hide the most beautiful 

points of women. If they're going to 

lengthen skirts, why doi't they low- 

Why can't the girls wear skirts the er blouses, proportionately 

way they like them? If the fixtures ('lift* Northern: Women who wear 

are done justice by being seen, why long skirts are either bowlegged. 

cover them? knock-kne<-d or piano-legged and as 

■I Drewniak '49: I am definitely for those long maternity coats with 

are inconvenient you can't j u m •» 
I puddles on campus and could 

lake eight ©'clocks to say noth- 
i r of ridi ig a bicycle. 
Robert Fein MM: I'm agin'em. Make 

""•"' fook lopsided. They are in- 

' "'' ;| ''end ii mica ,,,. 

d a depression. They destroy a 
man's sense ,,f acathetie valut 

Doric Alviani: Long skirts tend to 

i women look older. Our connote 
Estication. Why not keen I 
The New York Times has a not. 

on the problem, too, in the form of 

a rhyme by Al Graham: 
"Ft seems Milady still profess 

Aversion to the Longer Dresses. 
Where are the Lady's Vanished 

In Dungarees?" 



Ihe fllk00acbusett0 (Marian 


()( TOHEU 2, 1947 


Jason Merger, Elaine Dobkin, Rath Kaphatl. 

Paul Perry, Jewel Kaufman. Hill Mellen 



Aviiim liiimm 
Hank lolton 


Miriam Biletsky 

Edward Cvnarski 
Margaret Pratt 

Rarbara Wolfe 
Gaylord, Tague, Mangum 

Carroll Rohbins 
George Epstein 
Chester Howen 
Pauline Tanguay 
Noni Spreiregen „ . __ 


Donald Jacob* John Davenport CIRCULATION Mgr. 


'**" ,,insU - v arl ° M ArnoW Hinder. Margaret Pratt 


Barbara Hall, Nancy Mater 



A Sporadic Rouquet 
To the Editor: 

In the many sporadic years that I 
have been connected with this college 
(six yean to be exact), I have never 
felt an urge to air my views on the 

Printed by Hamilton I. Newell. AmherHt. Mn M »chu«rtU. Telephon. 610. 

Deborah Liberman This week, however, an event <><•- 
Ace«pud for m.iln* >t the which I feel must he lecog- 


Friday, October 3 

High school editors' conference; 

Bowker; 4—8 P.M. 
Dance; Mem. Hall 
Saturday, October 4 

Football name with Uowdoin: there 
Soccer itamc with Dartmouth; here 
Croat Country meet with North- 
eastern; there 
Freshman play day — W.A.A 
Adelphia — Isogon dance; Mem. 

Hall; 8 p. m. 
Q.T.V. dance; 8 P.M. 
Alpha Fpsilon Pi dance; 8 P.M. 
Sunday, October ."» 

Sunday morning service 
breakfast; Hillel House 
Tuesday, October 7 

Veterans' wives meeting; 
Chapel; 7 :•'{() P.M. 
Wednesday, October 8 

Business meeting; Hillel House 




George Burgess 



jo. I»l« 


Memorial H»ll Hluden t new.p.per of Th« Itniverdty of M.H^hu^tfi 1K-2-M 



( heck. »nd should lie made payable 
t„ the Ma»»arhuHctU Colleifian. Subwrihera 
ahould notify the r.u«in«Mi manager of any 
change of addreaa. 


Charter Member of the NEW ENOI.AND 



National Adyertising Service, Inc. 
ctUmm B s Mets w me pewm e te e he 

4lo Maoiioh Avi n«w York. N. Y. 


•>■ r*Aaci*co 


Purely from an aesthetic point of The fact that n football aquad tried 

view, it did our hearts good to aee the their hardest to buck a itrongei 

green Freshman beaniea floating team and kept plugging till the end. 

around campus in such a pleasant The fact that the) foughl bitterly 

contrast to the sometimes monoton- until the final whistle, although 1 
out pattern of maroon 

six points garnered three minutes he 
fore the fame was up seemed very 
slight beside the opponents' 1 I. 

The gridsters, it is true, could not 
appreciate all the physical and spiri- 

Another color scheme that did mar- 
vels for our soul was that on the 
football field lad Saturday. The au- 
tumnal fading blue sky with its bil- 

lowj cumulus clouds was a pleasing j ^gj beauty. Color schemes we in the 
blend with the green background of stan ,i s s;iw were sharp a. id clear. On 
Butterfield Hill, the red brick dormi- t | u . fj^ tnt . maroon uniforms of 
tories thereon, and the maroon stal- vnur teammates are dirty, smudged, 
warts battling our white opponents an(i sometimes torn. For us the de- 
iiii the white-lined field. li^hl comes from a keen appreciation 

To a philosopher if we may he „f all the factors contributing to a 
considered that after three lectures good football game; for Tommy Eck, 
of Philosophy t»l beauty is import- Karl Lorden, and their boys, the 
ant. Not only does sheer landscape pleasure comes W« trust from the 
beauty have its merit, but other in- knowledge that they played like men 
tangible values are closely allied in on the field and that the rest of us 
the philosophical approach to life, appreciate that fact. 

nized. Too often has abuse been 
heaped upon our administration for 
certain ways of handling registration 
and other matters. 

To whoever was responsible for the 
arrangements September 82 and 2'i 

in the Cage, 1 wish to express my ap- 
preciation. The setup was so ef- 
ficiently handled that the entire in- 
creased enrollment was taken care of 
in less time than in former years. 

Another important feature was the 
granting of the opportunity to the 
student of meeting his instructors tlv 
first day. 


Freshmen and upperclassmen in- 
terested in trying out for the business 
ami editorial staffs of the Handbook 
will meet in room "A", Old Chapel, 
at seven p.m., Tuesday October 7, 


A lack of space on the editorial 
page forces us to put the new Rrfilge 
Column on page three. 

To the l' of M avid or perfunctory 
bridge players we extend the invita 

tion to read the first of a series of 

Again I wish to express my thanks bridge columns, pending, of course, 

and appreciation to the adminiatra- student approval. 

tion for the capable handling of i 

difficult job. 

Robert E. Fein »48 
Editor's Note: See story on EftV 
ciency system in this issue. 

Poor Drawing Cards 
hear Editor: 

The resumption of the system of 
compulsory attendance at convoca- 
tions strikes me as being an admis- 
sion that the weekly programs are 

Gastronomic Difficulties 
To the Editor: 

The situation at Draper Hall is in- 
sufferable, especially to the upper- 
class wo men who are obliged to eat 
all their meals there. 

If the meals were as satisfactory 
to us at Draper as they are to the 
men eating at Greenough and Butter- 
field, we would have no complaint. 
Hut this combination of demoraliz 
ing elements makes the Draper situ- 


On our way to rYrnald Hall early 
this week we noticed a perfectly 
clean handkerchief on the side of 
North Pleaaanl Street. The only im- 
perfection seemed to be a few smudg- 
es of lipstick in various and sundry 
spots on the handkerchief. 

Evidently, we deduced in Holmes 
Ian manner, some Freshman return 

attempting to rid himself of the evi- 
dence. What we would like to tell 
this anonymous Freshman is that 
mothers are very understanding crea- 
tures. If our youthful Lothario 
feared parental wrath upon discov- 
ery of the reddened handkerchief, we 
hasten to inform him that she would 
probably just smile and recall her 

ing from escorting a date home was own youth. 


Potpourri Anent Bull 

Besides being a student recreation- , Dear Editor: 

al center. Memorial Hall was erect- 
ed as a "living memorial" to the stu 
dents and alumni of World War 1 
who died in their country's service. 
In accordance with this basic princi- 
ple, a house rule states that "gentle- 
men will remove their hats on enter- 
ing Memorial Building." 

We think it's a good idea to fulfill 
this regulation on principle, neglect- 
; ng if you will any health factors on 
the advisability of removing head- 
gear when one enters a building. At 
the Freshman dance after the bon- 
fire and rally Friday night, we no- 
ticed many who retained hats and 
caps upon their heads, undoubtedly 
because the regulation was not 

When the $800,000 alumni cam 
paign gor* over the top as is 
hoped by Armistice Day. November 
11. and when the student {30,000 

quota is filled, the problem of en- 
larged student recreational center 
will be on the way to solution. But 

even now, steps could be taken to al- 
leviate this need. 

If Memorial Hall were Kent n 

at all times, especially on Sunday 

evenings, student recreational need- 
would be aided. While the Alum 
Association attempts to solve out 
long-rai itional problems as 

it creates an adequate memorial for 
veterans of both wars, perhaps the 
powi it be can take immediate 

steps to alleviate the situation and 

such poor drawing cards that audi- 
ences for them can be obtained only ation «e«*H»I*y distasteful. What 
by such a method. The device seems is the Collegmn going to do about it? 
hardly appropriate in a university. Lorraine Silverman »49 

If the administration is searching (Editor's Note: See next week's 

for ways to interest the student body Co#egis«.) 

in going to convocations, it should ! *"*"" 

begin by offering attractive pro- i Slightly Dissatisfied 

grams. A student committee to help Dear Editor: 

plan the affairs might be the solu- Your first Collegian smelled! I re- 

tion. Otherwise, why have convoca- [ fer specifically to the issue of Sep- 

tions at all? 

-James A. Harris '49 

a dictionary. Yes, humanity has 1 
helped and harmed by bulls. 

Sports writers should have a mer- 
keep Memorial Hall open at all timet, ry time with "Hulls." Headers such 

The contributions to the Collegian 

about "Bulls", "Minutemen", and the 

exhibition of the black bull (ancestry 

of Scotch, not Ray State origin) at 

the games have been entertaining 

and. to a certain extent, of interest. 
Hulls have figured in art and in 

story for centuries. Zeus, the great- 
est of the Olympian gods, is said to 

have taken the form of a white bull 

(vide Europa). It is recorded that 

the sacred bull of Memphis (Apis) 

was worshipped by the Egyptians. 

The Babylonians thought highly of 

hulls The Old Testament refers to 

wild bulls. It might not be amiss to 

recall the late Ferdinand. 

A weak drink, an incongruity of 

ideas, royal or papal edicts, are bulls 

of a kind. Of course, there are bulls 

of the stock exchange. The males of 

the elephant, elk. moose, whale, seal.' 

lea lion, and walrus are referred to 

as Bulla Bull as B verb has several 


Many of US make bulls. Who has 

not heard of the bull in the china, 

shop, "t oaring or bellowing of 

the Dull. The abundance* of courage 
brute strength, as well as the 

lack of judgment and treachery of 

bulls, are characteristics known to 

livestock persons ami to some city 

cousins. Between bull frog and bull j students of the University of Massa- 

ring one may find a page of bull in chusetts should be consulted in the 

selection of an appropriate and dis- 
tinctive name for the athletic teams. 
John B. Lentz 
Head, Dept. of Veterinary Science 

tember 25 entitled Volume LVIII, 
Number One 

As a subscriber against my will to 
your yellow rag I maintain my right 
to make one important suggestion to 
the Collegian staff: If you haven't 
got the material with which to put 
out a good Collegian, do not publish 
an issue at all or condense and omit 
superfluous material to effect a Col- 
ic gian of feirer pages. 

But in the name of Horace Greeley 
I beg of you not to include material 
of no interest to anyone on campus! 

I considered your cartoons bor- 
rowed from Esquire both lascivious 
and immoral. The feeble attempt at 
a humorous filler (i. e. the College 
Pond story on page six) as nauseat- 
ing. The editorials were evidently 
written by a callow youth in throes 
of ecstasy over the newly-delegated 
powers given him in the last Collegi- 
an election. 

Your paper showed no unity, no 
planning, no overall policy, no am- 
bition, no judgment, no nothing. Had 
i there been one item of real news val- 

Pall Of Poesy 

Dear Editor: 

In retrospect, a pall of poesy. 

The Chapel bells could not be rung, 
Nor steins of beer be skoaled; 
The songs of State were never sung 
The day that Bates was bold. 

The Bobcats scored, the sun still high, 
On Blanchard's intercepted pass; 
They scored again :— a darker sky — 
No touchdown yet for U. of Mass. 

Our line and backs began to roll, 
And made our score, so quick and 

keen ; 
Too late! Defeat was not the goal, 
But we are six and Bates fourteen 

The men stood on the sunlit field 
Where once the boys had played. 
They played to guild the U.M. shield, 
To win the game, whence glory's 

Let this be said of U. M.'s test, 
They lost the first and won the rest. 

(Editor's Note: Although there is 
no signature on this brickbat, we felt ue - one editorial with any common 

sense in it, one picture or cartoon 
with any semblance of good taste or 
morality behind it — I would not have 
as A — Gored the Bulls; B — Threw written this letter. For that matter, 
the Hulls for a Doss; C — Lassoed the a reactionary, conservative sheet like 
the Hulls; 1) — made Bullettcs out of , the Collegian probably doesn't have 
Hulls; and E — Gave the Bulls Bush- the guts to print this letter. 
\\a, probably are mild. Even if you do print this letter, 

If there is any name distinctive of however, the adjectives in the last 
the State of Massachusetts or the sentence still apply. 
University of Massachusetts, the There were some good Colhgians 
iminion of the scribbler of this med- | last year, but if Volume LVIII Num- 
ley is it is not associated with 

Perhaps the Alumni as well as the 

it merits publication on a strictly 
literary basis.) 

To all the class of '51 
I offer many toasts — 

To play, to work, to lots of fun — 
To respect our many ghosts. 

There seems to be a kind of gho 
or gremlin or little people invadii.. 
this part of the county, whose pre 
ence was felt by quarters other than 
this campus Some as yet unidei 
fied force or forces caused the goa 
posts of a nearby liberal arts colli 
to be hewn neatly to the ground 
night last week, necessitating so 
fast replacement work before geil 
time. Rumor has it that the unknou 
force did not come all the way ft 
upstate New York either. . . For 
those who remember, recall one fro 
night in the fall of '42. 

Chain Reaction 

Either gremlins or a rebirth of 
Army Snafu tactics were prevalent in 
various administrative departments 
this month. Several students in Fed 
eral Circle are still trying to explain 
to their wives why they got a bill 
for dormitory room rent and dining 
hall board, when they had been at 
the circle for the past year . . . In 
agine trading home cooking three 
times a day for Draper Hall. 

Moving day at the Circle was more 
complicated than a chain reaction, 
with A waiting to move into B's 
apartment, and B waiting for C to 
move into A's so B could move into 
C's. The payoff came when one couple 
packed up ready to move and found 
they were moving to an identical 
apartment 'way across the circle, SO 
another couple could take theirs. Hut 
it evened out — one family had to 
move from their original apartment 
to another identical one — only two 
doors down, in the same building. 
Reason? So someone else could move 
into their old place. 

Continued on pag< I 


The Independents 

Dear Editor: 

There exist here at the U of M 
campus two different groups of stu- 
dents, the fraternity or Greek letter 
students and the non-Greek or Inde- 
pendents. This write-up is concerned 
with the latter. 

For the information of the fresh 
men and those upperclassmen who arc 
or should be interested there exist-; 
a constitution for an Independent 
Students Organization on campus. All 
students who do not belong to a fra- 
ternity or sorority are eligible for 
membership in this organization. 
There are also, strange as it mav 
seem, several students who are will- 
ing to put in the time and effort 
necessary to make this organization 
amount to something and be an influ- 
ential force on campus. 

There are many who may ask just 
how does this organization work and 
of what good it is. 

The Independent Student Organi- 
zation is made up of all non-frater- 
nity and non-sorority students on 
campus. These students elect a board 
of directors who in turn elect off i< 
for the organization. It is the dut 
this board of directors to represent 
the members of the organization 
to help set its policies. 

Membership in the Independ< 
does not prevent a student from join- 
ing a fraternity or sorority if they 
choose to do so, however, until 
time as they may join a Greek letti 
organization the Independents af- 
fords them a voice in the affai 
the campus which they would 
have as individuals. 

In the past, and it will probs 
continue to be the same in the fui 
only about one-half of the student 
campus have been Greek letter 
and it is this half which pra< 
controls the whole. Herein lies 
main value of the Independt 
act as a check on the orga 

her One was any indication of what 

we readers are to be subjected to foi j Greek houses and to afford th 
the rest of the year, I suggest a com- 1 lected effort necessary for the 
plete cabinet shakeup, for you do not Greek students to be heard in 
get my vote of confidence. 



G. W 

P. S. I like long skirts! 

(Editor's note: Sexy picture of the , nouncement 
football team, wasn't it?) 

pus affairs. 

An organizing meeting will be 
in the near future, watch foi 

Amherst Prof. Opens 
Convocation Series 

Professor Charles Morgan of Am- 
| Collage spoke on "Arts and Civ- 
ition" at the first regular con 
vocation of the college year in Bow 
Auditorium this morning. 

Convocation launched a sys- 
t » tn of compulsory attendance. Since 
Bowker Auditorium will hold the en- 
itudeat body of the University, 
freshmen and juniors were required 
to attend the program this morning 
Sophomores and seniors will be re- 
quired to attend the next convoca- 
tion October !). The speaker and sub- 
ject will be announced. 

First Dance To Aid 
War Memorial Drive 

"The dance this Saturday night in 
Memorial Hall will commence the 
campus social season with a worthy 
canst- as its foundation", according 
to Tina Romano '48, president of Iso- 

The entire profits from the affair. 
which is being sponsored by Adelphia 
tnd Isogon, will be donated to the 
War Memorial Fund. 

• Adding to everyone's dancing 
pleasure will be the music of the No- 
mads, playing from 8 to 12," she 
■aid. The admission price of $.(!<) 
person will be paid at the door. 

Wives Of Veterans Meet 
To Discuss Fall Plans 

I irst meeting of the Veteran's 
Wives Club will be held next Tues- 
• !a\ evening at 7::{0 in the Old Chap- 
el Auditorium, Chairman Mrs. Mar- 
DeVos announced today. 
Purpose of the meeting will be dis- 
on of suggested group activities 
foi the coming year. Discussions will 
include Bridge, Tray Fainting, Knit- 
ting. Swimming, Bowling, Classes in 
In N'atal Care and others Leaders 
of possible group activities and 
euestS from the Amherst Woman's 
will speak. 

ynuMMMMiMH, ••"" '•; 

! The Sighs of Bridge \ 

by Deusay Demi 

IS* ■ ■ : 

In view of the increased popula- 
rity of bridge-phiying on the U of M 
campus, students and faculty mem 
bers have in turn felt an Increased 
need for instruction on the subject. 

To satisfy this need the more pe- 
antic have turned to authoritative 
tomes like Culbertson's "Blue Hook" 
and "Gold Hook" of bridge or Gor- 
en's Standard Book of Bidding" and 
"Standard Hook of Flay." The per- 
usal of these hooks /.)/ „ , T ,- V f 9w 
still does not solve the need, so 1 have 
decided to hand over to the V of || 
campus gratis a few basic instruc- 
tions in oider to provide some com- 
mon basis of bridge playing for ran 
dom partners. 

The general rules, instructions, or 
suggestions set forth in this column 
are based on common sense, i n a u 
effort to clear up many misconcep- 
tions evident to me in just a cursory 
examination of campus bridge games. 

Bridge is a wonderful game. This 
column is not for experts, but for the 
amateur like myself who wishes t» 
enjoy rather than suffer through his 
bridge game. 

A Man's best friend is his dog, hut 
a bridge-player's best friend is his 
partner. Any bid you make to your 
partner should clearly indicate what 
you have in your hand. False bids 
may fool your opponents for a while, 
but for the most part they fool your 
partner. Psychic bids have their 
place, but they will be discussed lat- 

Two ami a half! Two and a half! 
It's a key number in bridge. First. 

second, and third bidders need that The Hampshire County CI apter 
amount of quick tricks in order to the American Red Cross will tend \ 
consider opening the bidding Fourth j mobile unit to this campus to hold 
bidder, if the others have passed, a blood clinic for donors on Wednes 
needs at least two and a half div, October 16. 

quick tricks, a strong distributiona' j Tne University is cooperating wieh 

hand, and Stoppers M the major »mt9 the Red Cross and Reverend A. M 

KKG Plans French 
Child Aid Program 

Phyllis Brunner, President of Kap 
pa Kappa (lamina, announced Kap- 
pa's undertaking of a new program 
of aid to the children of France 

Launched in honor of Dorothy Can- 
field Fisher, a saember of the Fra- 
ternity, the present program is being 

Sponsored by the Save the Children 


In setting up the outline of fra- 
ternity activities following World 
War 2, the Committee on the l'os' 
War Projects recommended that aid 
for the children of France should 
again be included, and that as a 
memorial to her previous work, it 
should hear Mrs. Fisher's name. 
♦• » 

Name Voting Lags 
As Deadline Nears 

A total of 238 students have regis 

tared their choice for ■ name for the 

University of Massachusetts athletic 

The Cdl, i, ia n Name Contest ends 
noon Monday, October- 6. If ".(HI votes 
are not received by that time, the 
Coll, ;, i, in staff will presume that the 
U of M is satisfied to have the team- 
Continue to be called "Statesmen." 

If. however, you like any other 
suggested name better, place a slio 
of paper with your name and choice 

in the ballot box provided either in 
Mem Hall or in the College Store. 

Increased Vehicular Transportation 
Necessitates Caution - Dean Keyser 

It is evident from the greatly in- The staff lias been supplied with 
Creased number of cars on campus rear window stickers which authorize 

that ■ vast number of our students them t.. park iii staff parking lots. 

Blood Unit Due Oct. 15 

I in order to open, lest opponents tak< 
over- the bidding after "strong" pass- 
es and reach the two or three level 
a point at which fourth bidder hates 
to overeat] with a minimum hand and donation 
.».» no support from his partner. 000 Ext. 

CL TU If «J AK< ^ or AK Q J is on, y '"'" honor 

oykes l o Head Corridor c ° u ^t kjio (■ »** honor count, q.ix 

is one honor count, Q.ix is one-half 
Qxx is a plus, as is JlOx or a single 
count. Two plusses equal one-half an 
honor count. 

One B 'd a half honor count is the 
minimum you need to answer a suit 

The French Corridor began its 
: year of activity with a soiree, 
Sunday night, September 28, in 
tcher Hall. 
Beveri) Sykes was elected pies 
of the group, and Lois Rubin 
and Rose Ooodman were elected sec- 
retary and treasurer, respectively. 

The group includes: Rachel Blouin, 
Shirley Gibbs, Rose Goodman, Mario f 
ly, Janice Rittenburg, Lois Rub- 
it d Beverly Sykes. 

Kenseth, Religious Director on cam 

pus in collaboration with student vol 
unteers of all faiths. 

Anyone who would like to make I 
is urged to CSdl Ambers' 

.'',oi between the hours of 
B:80 AM. and 5:00 P.M. on October 
■'. »'.. 7, and H. or from !»:<!(» A.M. I - 
12:00 M on Saturday. Oc'ober I. 

The blood donated will be given to 
the Massachusetts Department of 

Public Health. This was the first 
postwar blood hank in the United 
States, and considered one of the 


Frosh Femmes Frolic 

The WAA will hold its annual 
I'layday for freshmen girls this Sat- 
urday. October 4 immediately follow- 
ing the rope pull. An afternoon of 
•ports and refreshments will be fea- 
tured by swimming, archery, fie 
hockey, volleyball, soccer and softball 

''resented in order to give fresh- 
men jrirls a chance to become ac 
'luainted with the Women's Athletir 
ciation and its sports, the affai' 
*ill go on rain or shine. The rally- 
j n R place will be the Drill Hall. teur, not an expert basis. 

; """•' tllm |, ,,, M,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, | MIIMIMI M,,,M(,(IM.,*II.MIMII«IMI,M.flM*,ltllM**. ((<.'*£ 

bid of one by your partner. If you dolmosl complete 

not possess this, in most cases it is 
advisable to pass, that being the most 

informative bid you can give your 

There are many problems in the 
game of bridge I have touched on a 
few fundamental ones. If studen" 
opinion indicates an interest in S 
column of this type, I shall proceed 
in further columns to discuss n" 
trump bids and responses, opening 
two bids and responses, opening three 
bids and responses, opening leads 
against various contracts, sacrific 
bids, psychic bids, slam bids, an •' 
(in// other topics readers suggest 
Furthermore, if you have individual 
problems (at all relevant to the gam 
of bridge) or bridge hands you wish 
discussed, I shall attempt to provide 
the answer, I reiterate, on an ama- 




"3 to 4 Day" Cleaning Service 



Behind Julius' Restaurant 

"""" ■•,«,,««,„,, ,,,,,,, lltll I MUM II I'M II I III II I II 



Western Mass. Electric Window 


381-3 Main St. Amherst 1 186 
T. F. Whitbread 

ill., ,.11 m •• .MM Ml I. 

have deserted the ranks of the peas 
ants, and joined those of the pluto 


There are so many students and 

faculty members driving cars thl 
year that traffic ami parking proh 
tens are acute," warned assist air 
Dean Keyser. In fact they might 
grow to monstrous proportions if 

those who operate cats do not obey 

the following traffic rules: 

1. All cars on the campus, wheth 
er used by members of the Faculty, 
employees, or students, should lie ro- 
istered in the office of the Campus 
Police. (Main office at the Power 

2. If the request to operate a cat 
on campus is approved, students will 

be assigned a permanent parkin ■ 

space by the Campus Police. The car 

must be driven to this parking s ace 

when the studcr' ;m i iv s and lei": 
there until the Student leaves cam 

•'!. Others will park in the pa k '•> 
spaces only. No cars will be allowed 
to park along the roadsides. 

4. Infraction of the above rubs 
will subject the offender to the hiss 
of the privihgi 
OH the campus. 

Student stickers will he issued as 
soon as they are received from the 

Collegian Comp. 

Continued from page 1 

The competition will emphasise 

practical work, and the persons try 
ing out for the newspaper will be 
fives regular assignments for which 
they will be given full credit upon 
publication. During the last week of 
November, or shortly thereafter, the 
Competitors who have shown an act- 
ive Interest in journalism will be 
voted to full membership on tin- 

Since the Collegian is one of the 
leading Academic Activities, its 
members are eligible for various a- 
wards ami prizes which are presented 
each Spring at the Academic Activi- 
ties party. 

Students desiring to try OUit for the 
paper, but who cannot possibly coin 
to the meeting tonight may leav.- 
their names in the office on Monday 
or Tuesday afternoons, or at the leg 
Ular meeting of the editorial staff. 

f operating a eat which is scheduled for every Thura 

day at four p. in. 

U. OF M. 



For Your Fpotwear Needs 




Get out in front! Stay there in Jo K s. ITep- 
style, eolorfui Sandy |{i,khi«Je with tl... k erssas 
sole*. Heel to toe roomy carefree comfort. 

BoIIes Shoe Store 

Amherst, Mass 

While our stocks are not complete — they are nearer so than at any time in the last five years. 
Our aim is to have every piece of clothing and accessory that a University student might ask for or need. 

Thomas F. Walsh 



Oscar C. Doane, Jr. 

- - r 


g°%*" SPORTS 

1t 4KIA *M">.j 

»suwn«Ro iMUiucn 
>m i<a-.T n«tfr. . tit 

tla> II w ° xr Vl ^ ' ' 

U of M Drops Opener, 14-6 
Eckmen March 87 yds. For T D. 

fry ltov<d<( Thaw 
IJatt-s College proved to be an extremely tough opening oppo- 
nent I'm- the University of Massachusetts last Saturday afternoon 
as they downed the Eck-coaehed lads, 14 to 6, before 4500 fans. 
The Bobcats, styled by Ducky Pond, formers Yale University 
football mentor, spoiled what might have been an enjoyable in- 
augural afternoon for head coach Tommy Eck. 

Quarterback Art Blanchard, the 

p i ft • i f* it troublesome Arlington boy, provided 

treSliman Una Cflll j the Bobcats with most of their off en- 

Dmm a • m live power. Midway through the first 

raWS 4* ASpiramS quarter, the heady Blanchard inter- 
Forty-four candidates, including j cepted an errant Fienman pass on 
eight former captains of high school the U. of Mass. 30-yd line and scoot - 
teams, greeted Coach Red Bell at tru-jed to pay-off territory. Thomas easi- 
initial freshman football practice ly converted the extra point and 
last Wednesday. Many of the candi-|Bate was out front, 7 to 0. 
dates are veterans of undefeated and Blanchard continued to highlight 

the Bates attack as he personally es 

untied ■quads. 

Dick Gleason, an end, is the only corted the 
man on the scpiad who isn't a Bay- 
Stater He hails from East Lebanon, 
Maine, where he captained his club. 
Other former captains include Don 
Costello from Watertown, Fran Dris 
coll from Maiden, John Martin of 
Lee, Jim Turco of Walpole, Pick Va- 
ra of Ncedham Heights, Alex Nors- 
Itey from Gardner, who is an excel 
lent passei, and Tom Embler of Yar- 

The freshmen practice four dayi 
a week and will play all their ganvs 
on Thursdays. The opener is sched- 
uled for the sixteenth of October 
against the J. V.'s from Devens. 

Candidates who have reported are: 

Knds Dick Gleason, I'hil Roth, 
Ted Thomas, Art Shofield, John 
Reed, Hill Abramson, and Norm Fai- 

Tackles— Joe Barone, Mart Curtail 
John Donovan, John Nichols, Dick 
Vara, Bob Warren, and Earl Whit- 

Ga a r de F raa DrieeolL Herman 
Evert, Henry Himieleski, John Mai- 
tin George Nadieon, Joe Tripp, and 

Ed Wendler. 

Centers Tom Henni-berrv. Frank 
ShufVlt, Dave Henipel, Al Turcotte 
and John King. 

I'.u-ks Don Anderson, Martin An- 
il." son, Ray Beaalac. Rusa Beaumont, 
Don Costello, Tom Kmbler. Kay Gag- 
non, Paul Gilman, Don Gray, James 
Greenberg, John Hart, Al Hodges 
Al lampietro, Henry Martin, Alex 
Norekey, Brace Camming*, Jim Tar- 
co, and Don Quimby. 

Maine representatives to 
their second and final tally late in 
the third period. The touchdown mar- 
gin in this canto proved to be faulty 
air defense on the part of the States- 
men as Scott, Bates left end, gath 
ered in a Blanchard pass for a 2!» -yd 
gain, depositing the ball on the U of 

OOrtP, TOR oi>H 

Dartmouth Is Favored Inside Of Sports 

Over Mass 


by Warren Gingras 

Derbymen Vs. Huskies 
In Opener At Boston 

M 2-yd. line. From this point Nick 
Valoras, speedy halfback, found an 
Opening on the right side of the line 
and ciacked through for a td. Thom- 
as again booted the placement and 
Bates went ahead, 14 to 0. 

Completely subdued for three (pun- 
ters the V of M gridmen came to life 
late in the final stanza, marching 87 
yards to rack up their first and only 
tally of the afternoon. The six-point- 
er was gained on a !>-yd pass from 
Charlie I.'Esperance to end Kill Doon- 

ey. Mainstay! of the r of M's only 

offensive gesture were Charlie I.'Es- 
perance, Steve Gilman, Kill Looney, 
and John Downey. 

Coach Larry BriggS 1 soccermen 

will inaugurate their 1947 campaign 
Saturday on Alumni Field against 
the same team with which the 
opened the 1 «)4*> season the Dart 
mouth Indians. The local* will be def- 
inite underdogs when they face the 
Big Green, although they should im 
prove upon last year's ."><> score. 
chiefly because they are more experi- 
enced this year and also will have 
the advantage of playing on then 
home field instead of at Hanover, 
where they opened last year. 

Dartmouth's booters were rated 
tops in N"w England last fall and 
will probably be in contention for 
that honor this season, bat mentor 
Briggs states that if his men can sur- 
vive the first half without too much 
difficulty, they stand a chance ot 
putting up a good showing. He still 
considers his aggregation a bit too 

Soccer Announcement 
Candidates for the pareity soeeer 
team or for p o sitions as upper elas 
manager* report to Coaeh Lami 
Briggs as mom at possible. 

♦ • » 



Continued front page 1 

Because there were no serious in 
juries in the starting U of M lineu > 
it will b<- about the same. It can Del 
expected, however, that Steve Gil- 
man and Charley I.'Esperance, be- \ 
cause of their fine play on Saturday 
will see a great deal of action durinr 
the Bowdoin game. 

On the Bowdoin gridiron this Sat- 
urday, the real spirit and ability of 
the Maroon and White will be test- 
ed If our gridstera can rebound on- 
to the victory trail after their de- 
feat by Kates, there is an excellent 
chance of teeing a duplicate of the 
highly successful 1946 season. 


Football Movies Tonight 
In Stockbridge At 7:30 

Starting again tonight at ~ :'M) in 
Stockbridge Hall, 13 of M students 

will be able to see movies of their 

varsity football team going throng*! 

the paces of their opening game M 

the Bates University of Haeeachu 

setts clash will be shown. 

Photographed by Prof. Rollin 
'Tom" Barrett, a similar movie was 
shown to students once last year. 
This year current plans are to show 
these movies once each week. 

Originally taken to be shown to the 
football •quad in order to observe 
defects in their play, the films are 
believed by Coach Tommy Eck to be 
invaluable aids in improving team 

Starting next week, Coach Eck will 
accompany the movies with a run- 

Nomads To Open Season 

The Nomads, a campus dance band 
which played for many student af- 
fairs last year, are starting their sec- 
ond season at the University by pro- 
viding music for the Isogon- Adelphia 
dance scheduled for Memorial Hall 
this Saturday evening, according to 
an announcement by Joe Cohen '49, 
who heads the musical organization. 
Described as a get-acquainted dance, 
the affair is being run as a benefit 
for the War Memorial Fund. 

At its opening engagement, the 
band will take the lid off its latest 
brand of smooth musical styling and 
feature several talented vocalists, the 
band leader promised. 

Students who comprise the musical 
organization are: George Goldin 48. 
tenor sax and clarinet; Paul Kurbutis 
'50, alto-sax and clarinet; Johnny 
Moreau '50, piano; Bob Everson '47. 
trumpet; Jerry I'opkin '51, trombone; 
and Joe Cohen '49, alto sax and clari- 

green and not quite ready for 
Hanover boys, but also ventures the 
optimism that the score should be 
closer than last season's. 

With two weeks of practice com- 
pleted, six of the eleven positions 

have been definitely filled. Joe Kagri, 

who represented with Charlie Steb- 
bins the V of M in the North-South 
game at New York last year, is a 
fixture at one of the fallback posi- 
tions other certain starters will be 
Tetreault at center halfback, Holt a* 
right halfback. Winton at left wing. 
Carew at left inside, and Gingras at 
center forward. 

The starting goal position is the 
subject of a battle between McGrath 
who is nursing a slight injury, and 
Gracey. Czarnecki and Milliken are 
competing for the second fullback 
slot, while the left halfback spot is a 
fight betwee n Richardson and Cul- 
bertson. Donovan and Sims are hot* 1 
trying for right wing. The most furi- 
ous competition is for the right in- 
side post with Ryder, Gerardo, Schu- 
bert, ami l.add all in the running. 

Radio Club 

Business Notice 

Important meeting of the CeJ- 
legian Business Board Monday, 
October 6, 5:00 P.M. CoUegian 


The radio broadcasting club and 
station WMSC will resume activities 
this fall. An organisational meetin* 

: will be held on Wednesday. October 
R at 7 p.m. in Old Chapel Audito- 
rium. If your interested (who Isn'tl 

attend it. 

Bowdoin is a big question mark. In 
their upset last Saturday, Tufts was 
aided by recovered fumbles, Ion" 
passes, and excellent receivers. Good 
ends stopped Bowdoin's wide end 
plays, which constitute their main of- 

Here is what the Polar Bears 
have: three good running backs in 
Doby, Beems, and McAvoy; a depend 
able passing attack; a very strong 
left side of the line; and perfect tim- 
ing from the T formation, for which 
Adam Walsh is famous. Bowdoin is 
the type of team that capitalizes on 
breaks and then strikes fast. They 
are always a tough team to beat a'; 

We can beat the Walshmen wit 
better end play, stronger pass de- 
fense, and a good first period! . . . 

In the sehootboM circles last Satuv 
day, it was o successful debut for 
Bud King as head foet be U cone)) 0/ 
Anas Aoadsmm in S aaH ar ae Falls. 
Bis Tacties ted Arms te sa 18 to 6 
win over WUUamstown High • • • 

Charlie Stebbins, inter-collegiate 
Ail-American soccer player last yea 
is a coach at Deerfield Academy i" 
the afternoons. He will gradual 
from the University this Feb 

ruary . . . 

Here are mv predictions for N<>- 
En-land football this weekend: A1C 
over Seranton, Amherst over Coat 
Guard, Kates over Trinity, BU eve 
NYU, Dartmouth over Syracuse 
Tufts over Devens, Vermont ove 
Colbv, Wesleyan over WPI, Spring 
field over U Conn., Holy Cross ove 
Temple, Middle-bury over William 
New Hampshire over Rhode Island 
Maine over Northeast -in. and Ya 1 
over Cornell . . . 

Fran Riel scouted the Bowdoin- 

Tufts game for Devens fust meek. H- 
is now Assistant Professor of Ph list- 
en! Education at our G I branch . . . 

Vote the name Statesmen out! Re 
turn your Collet/ian contest blank to 
day. Let's not have a chorus nam 
for our new University . . . 

From all reports. th-> new 

box at the athletic field serves a du ' 
purpose. Popular Cliff Bishop clami 
that one can watch our games ail 
games at Amherst too . . 

The soccer team may not have n -■ 
uniforms for the Dartmouth | 
Saturday as some of the new outfit 

This Saturday the U of M 
cross-country team, led by U* 
Clough and bolstered by new material 
from Devens including Paul Chan- 
nel, opens the 1947 season against 
Northeastern at Franklin Park in 

The traeksters who will definitely 
cover the 4's mile course are 
Clough, Ed Funkhouser, "Wl itey" 
Cossar. Kill Howes, Ed Pierce, and 
Paul Channel. The seventh man 
not as yet been ascertained. 

Coach Derby's charges are r 
tering this contest with any <!• 
of over-confidence. Last year the 
Massachusetts seven just manag 
edge the Huskies, 27-29. The 
will feel the loss of Alec Cam 
and Lew Wells from last year'.- 
standing team, but are still del 
and hopeful of bettering last seat 
record of four victories and otlt 

Co-Captian Lou Clough 

have not arrived. 

MltlllllllHIIIIttltllltttldMltl 1 

• MM KMIIII IIIIIIM til I Mil 111 

ning commentary of the game. 

An innovation to the U of M. 
sports movies of this nature have in 
past years been shown to students at 
other schools and colleges with great 

Home Grid Tilts 

Ot. 18 — Rhode Island State 

Oct. 25 — Norwich 

Nov. 15— Tufts 

Time-2:00; Place- Alumni Field 

j Where Your Dollar Buys { 

A Dinner Not A Lunch 
I Lunch 12-1 Dinner 5:30 - 7 


5 Kendrick Place 


Bernard "Whitey" Cos* 


The "C" Store is the place to purchase your Supplies T U C PAI I VTT CTAnr 
refresh your weary soul, and maintain your IHt COLLEGE STORE 


First 1948 U Of M Child To Be Honored ROTC r 
Collegian Awards Prize To Lucky Babe 

last Mav tin- Ci,lt. mum ..„ „;».i.. /-> n ■ ... . "\ 

■ible CoUegian after the birth. He or 
•he will be named prince <>r princess 
of the University of Kaaaaehusette 
for 1948, contingent, of course, upon 

the s.'\ of the infant. 

To <lt hos«- disgruntled Federal dr- 
clers, thnn, «rho refuse bo enter the 
contesl in May because the prizes 
were not of sufficient value, the Col- 
legian staff extends a hearty 

to compete now 

Baby Contest." 


the "Colt, an: 

y last May the Collegia* an 
1 its massive "Collegia* Baby 
• " whereby to the first baby 
a University of Massachu 
student or faculty member or 

f after midnight Decern 

would be awarded a fitting 

prize was to consist of a 

ibacription to the CoUegian. 

iUgh the staff could think of 

way for a baby to spend its 

• • months than by a careful 

of the Collegian, it was fell 

few critics that the prise was 

niggardly compared to tl 

y municipalities who offer 

vaahing machines, new hous- 

' tO the first New Year babe. ^'T. *' '^ Si * tnB A1 ' ,,,a Epsilon 
What these critics may not hav • 
about was a clause that stated 
ease of duplicate, triplicate, 

SAE Becomes Literary, 
Buys Author's House 

Without benefit of ■ place to call 

fraternity has completely reoriented 
itself this year with the purchase 
and occupation of the house formerly 
owned by the late Ray Stannard liak 

or. brother of ex-President Hugh 

Baker and noted essayist, journalist. 

and biographer. The house. • brick 
and stucco affair, is located at 11,-i 
legim board of directors in the eyes f™"* Avenue and has as ■ backdrop 
,,-itics. ! w " a(,| '" s ,,f Bantly-sloping green 

more, the CoUegiom liaison l *V* '"" : "" l '"t«-i ll> the enter by a 

rectangular flower garden cultivated 
by author Baker, who was an ardent 

Among- the items left behind 

fther plurality of birth to the 

1 lent, a corresponding- amount 

ea 's subscriptions will be award 

This may throw a different 

the magnanimity of the Cofr 

is conducting negotiations 

wit! Mr. Hawley of the College Store 

ittempt to convince him of tii • 

advisability of donating a year's sap- 

having equipment to the lucky 

If he is male, or a year's supply 

tick, be she female 

The baby's picture, moreover, will 

the front page of the first p >s- 

'ontinued from pagt 1 
"The general objective of both the 
Air Force and Armored Cavalry 
branches is to produce junior officers 

possessing qualities and attributes 

essential to their progreasire and 
continued development In the off i 

cers' Reserve Corps and the Army 
of the United states," Col. Evans 


"Of course each branch has, in ad- 
dition, the more specific objective of 
producing officers qualified to handle 

any one of several specialized duties- 

either in the armored unit or in the 
transportation section of the new 

USAF," he stated 

ICV Appointments 
The Colonel stressed new War De- 
partment policies providing f,,, |;, . 
ular Army appointments for honor 
graduates, and extended active duty 
for other qualified graduates. Air 
ROTC graduates are second only 1 > 
West Point men in priority for flight 

Commenting that the military on 
campus is once again becoming 

a major part of the curricula of male 

Students, Col Evans announced that 
features of the ROTC program will 
include ■ field trip to West Point, 
the annual Military Hall, rifle an I 
pistol team matches with other New 
England colleges, and Spring re- 

Trophies Te He Awarded 

Trophies to be awarded at the final 
review next May to the top men in 


' '<>u tinned from pun, 1 
Grateful To Devens 

Mrs. Baker when she moved out of 

the house this summer were four 
books written by Mr. Hake,, who 

wrote most of his later material un- each class have been donated hy the 

der the pen name of David Grayson. Rotary Club of Amherst, the Mass. 

Sitting Ofl the back ..ran. la of the Chapter Of the Reserve Officers' As- 

house, a person reading "The Coun- sociation, the Military Order of the 

tryman's Year", recent Haker best Loyal Legion of the V. S., and Mrs. 

seller left in the house, can correlate Elisabeth McN'amaia, a trustee of 

M « of the group, who bad applied £el tckvar 7* -^ hHH* '\ "5 *! UniVerSity ' 

Imissdoa here at Amherst were , i , i^' , £?* S """" "? ° f «■ ***» «*»* ^ sophomore 

ointed at first and a little Sl^JL3S ^Z" "" ^ and iun.or veterans who are .nteres, 

ful at having to go to Devens m t r ,f i iSL^"" " ' - ** ^ ^^ A * ma< * d C ° tt " e « 

They found, however, that "" ' .' * *» ,a ": SCap ^ . mA J"** AW «"' <*"***' ***** ™' 

■■u-ulty and administration ther- J 'm,- uCr <r»r7 I S? ^jhe Drill Ml f OT . chat with him, 

S marvelous fob of creating and 1 f , * ■ Im ' ,,, ' m€ ' n,s «" '"«"t.oned that such veteran 

,:ng the courses and facili '" ? t "'"'"'"'f , m ° m ta which h " »'»' «« intormtei to know that the 

■ As LI " ve" put T "We ^^ ^ - s «"<! .locuments of Wood- value of the Army garrison ration 

■ lucky to get in at M- «TS w 1 • S T^' "Z? bi ^-"'ncal ma- has been increased to 79 Cent, per 

tenal he compiled and edited. day. This means that an advanced 

= ..; 

•lust what are you supposed to represent? 

Course student receives approximate- 
ly 124.00 per month, or a total of 
about 1600 for the tWO years, from 

the government. 

Newly assigned instructors in tin- 
Military Department this fall Include 
Maj. Francis Vocgeli and first Sgt. 
James Boone, armored cavalry; Mai. 
Barley Kabrud and M Sgt. Philip 
Dickey, air force. 

Index Competition 

Regular Index Board Members and 
//// sophomores, juniors, and seniors 
Interested is competing f or member' 

ship on the Index staff ail invited to 
attend the meeting Oct. 8 at 7 P.M. 
in the Index Office. 

Arrow Shortsl 

t for a college education where- | 
we could get it, and didn't BO 
much matter where we were going 
as long as the courses were accredit- 
No Hard Feelings 
point of possible misunder 
standing between the two parts of the 
Diversity was cleared up by an- 
to queries about the supposed 
esentment felt by the Devens stu- 
Identa against the college here. Every- 
- viewed stated definitely that 
'■''■ I 'evens group had nothing 
[against the student body here. Con- 
asersbhi misgiving was felt about 
p« anticipated possibility of closing 
wms branch, but this was dis- 
t by the subsequent announce- 
ment that the Fort would continue to 
ets until they could be ab- 
I 'ither here or at other schools [ 
Zahn, former editor of the ! 
(ateeetea, was of the opinion 5 
i all the facts had been known = 
1 sides there would have been 
■ ty at all. 

0). NOTE: Welcome to the Deven- 
N for the last time. Henceforth 
Jhey are as much "Statesmen" or 
as any of us. 


TlirATHE ... W» 


MON.-Thru-FRI. 2—6:30—8:30 
SAT Con't 2:00—10:30 
SUN. Con't 1:30—10:30 




OCT. 5 



OCT. 7 

Joan Caulheld - William Holden 


Victor Mature - Brian Donlevy 


. . . make your sitting- 
room comfortable 

$1 fo $7.50 

Joan Bennett - Robert Ryan 

"Women On The Beach" 


FRI. EVE. ONLY 6:30 to 10:30 

Sat. Mat. 2 — Eve. 6:30 to 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 





tlltlllllttlHIMIf MIMIIIIIIIIIItlllltlllltMllllllltltllllll'llltlllllllltlMIMItllllllllllMIIIMIII'IMIIIIHIMIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllMIIHIMiC 

There's not a squirm in a carloac 
of Arrow shorts with the patented 
seamless crotch that can't bind, 
can't chafe. 

Arrow gives you four different models to choose from 
— elastic side, adjustable tic-side, clastic all around 
and French back — in white or stripes. 

Sec your Arrow dealer for Arrow shorts. Every pair 
is Sanforized-labeled f;an't shrink more 1%), 
and comes with gripped or buttons. $i to $1.50. 

mtti Mimim 


I I I 1 I II I I 

ii mi im ii imiu miiim i ii * 

mi i him nm i 

1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 • 1 1 1 

St. Re™ Diner 1 1 " 4 ' 5 ^" Shirt and ^amehy Service | ARROW SH IR TS and TIES 





5:30 am— 11 :00 pm 

Behind Julius' Restaurant 

": ; mm I II I IMIMIM III Mill II II •'• " " ' ' Mill HUM MUM III lllllll I ,„', 

mimiii n MiiiiiiiiiiiiMiii ii Mini* .Minn Milium 


Arrow Shirts sold by 



Mallory Hats, Interwoven Sox< Arrow Shirts and Underwear, 
Hickock Belts and Braces, Adler Sox, Worsted-tex Suits. 

F. M. Thompson & Son 




Stork Club Adds Member 

Any discrepancies in future issues 

of the Collegian may l>" attributed 
t(, the birth of Kevin (otherwiaa 
known t(. the staff as "Collegian"! 
Fitz patrick to Bill and Mary Alice 
Fit-Mat rick OH August 1. Bill is . 
nifi! Iter <>f the ''lass of 'BO, and Mary 

Alic' who is a special itudent here al 
tii.' University lias been an active 
men ber of the re-write staff of the 
Coll gian. 


Continued from ;"'.'/< ! 1 
When asked which she liked better, 
elas ical or boogie, Miss Scott said 
thc\ were so completely different 

thai she couldn't say. She alwa\> 

play-id both and likes them equally 


Cricket Sings 
She sahl this was not the first 
time she has played In a Physical 
Edvation Building She also played 
in the eage at Lehigh. She said she 
didn't mind at all as long as more 
people could hear her. Evidently, the 
cricket's souk did»*t bother her as 
much as it did the audience. How 
ever, one requirement of every build- 
ing she plays in is that there must 
be ;> wooden door convenient for her 
to knock on twice before going on to 
the stage. This is her assurance of 
good luck. 

Bhi says her luck has failed her 
thor-rh on some occasions. One time 
she found herself sitting on the stage 
with a broken zipper which meant 
the 'ntire back of her dress was open 
and the whole chorus was staring at 
her. Another time she tripped over 
her skirt and found herself sitting 
in the middle of the stage in a billow 
of white material. 

14 Month Son 
Miss Scott's husband, Congressman 
PowHl is now on vacation and is ac- 
comnanying her on this tour. 

They are very proud of their 14 
months old son Skipper, whom they 
will see in two and half weeks when 
her present concert series ends in 
California. Although Skinper's moth- 
er d ; dn't start playing the piano un- 
til she was three, she boasts that he 
plays now by pushing her hands off 
the keys and banging on them him- 

As a concert hall the cage WW 
fairlv satisfactory. The acoustics 
were good and the seating arrange- 
ment took care of a crowd of approx- 
imately three thousand. The st-g 
should have been built higher, how- 
ever, to take care of the fact that th^ 

seats are not banked. 

_ ♦■ » 

Crow's Nest 

Continued from page 2 
The Flickers 

Devotees of the leading tintypes 
will be pleased to note that the fa- 
mous Town Hall Theatre in Amherst 
has reopened for the winter season. 
The management proudly stated that 
up to date sound and projecting e- 
quipment has been installed for our 
pleasure. Does that mean that we 
shall be able to enjoy the miracle of 
talkies at last? We suppose that the 
man who turned the creaking handle 
on the old projector has been re- 
placed bv a brilliant projection engin- 
eer from W.l'.I. Ah, well, we must 
be liberal with these new ideas. They 
said the automobile would never re- 
place the horse And look what hap 
pened: You drive all morning, park 
in a ten-acre field, walk two miles and 
get there too late to place a bet on 
the last race at Xaragansett. . .Well. 
there's always the helicopter. 
I'up Tents 
The style trend OH campus seems 
to be that of striking individualism 
among the fairer sex. Tup tents are 
army p. nchoa made into topcoats 
promise to Bolve the housing situ 
ation, with skirts ranging from that 
new length where a half inch of calf 
peeps timidly out at the world be- 
tween the hem of the skirt and the 
top of the sock, to the apache type 
favored by cheerleaders and drum 
majorettes. Frankly, we think the 
whole situation aptly thought ; 
through by the famous words of old 
Grad Homer I'.leevis, w'28, who said. | 
"Women's skirts should be short | 
enough to be interesting, yet long 
enough to cover the subject." And 
so we leave while we go out to try 
and find where Speech 93 is meeting 

C L (\tr Fl ft A *• ,lass ,,f " ,1 HANDBOOK OMISSION 

rrOSIl UltlCCrS tieCteO The group Will meet in the Senate -.„..,,_, t ,„„„, Man. very hoarse with col, 

I The Hiiiiilhixil: wishes to aimounc • 

h temporary five student commit- room Tuea day evening at ae ven. ^ ^^ nf , nis RhjB#hart> | able to apeak above a whieper, k , 

tee to conduct affairs of the fresh - ' 

Ilie omission in uuh nnunimi n 

Stoekbridge '48, from the Scrolls' at doctor's home at night, ar 
man class was elected at a class 

meet inn last week. 

Committee membera 

Do you want to be a big wheel and list of memhe.s. 
roll to classes? You don't have to *** 

Ruth jr e t yourself a brand nev Cadillac. 

Committee member! are Ruth get yourself a brand nev Cadillac 
Crowell, .lane McKlmy, Hing Miller, Try out for the staff of the Massa- 
Don Btowe, and Hob Johnston, all of' chusetts Collegian. — Adv. 

doc'l Wife conies to the door. "1 

doctor at home?" Wife, al 
In Argentina the years are 12 whisp ,. ri -x,,, com% j„." 
mtha long. 






Here's the one l'i 
really glad to put 
my name on . . . 
They Satisfy me 



,1111111 I immiiini m".' 







1 1 1 1 1 1 M M 1 1 1 1 H • 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 • > * I M 1 1 1 1 1 i It 1 1 1 M 1 1 1" 

;'"" MIIIHMMO IMIHtlllll - 








: : 



Student Poll Reveals Dissatisfaction Lack of A ttendance 

With Food At Draper Hall Cafeteria i Stops Socia/ Union, Now Pav UM 

Chuck Skiff '49: Greenough food 
is not bad ; it's better than at Draper. 

Johnny Moreau '50: Greenoug'i 

food is'nt bad — but for guys my siz*.' 

Continued on imge 7 

ugh comments were many and 
va!: , most students agreed tha' 
food was "lousy" in a studen* 
poll , .nducted by the Collegian dur- 
ing the past week. 

food is one of the most im- 
portant single items in the life of the 
average college student, the Collegian 
has undertaken to discover what the 
students at U of M think about the 
meals they eat on campus. 

TV question was asked: "What do 
you think of the food in the Univer- i Chape, will be repaired just as soon 
sity cafeteria where you eat?" Re- j as time and money (between $300 

Chapel Bells Will Chime 
To Tune Of 500 Dollars 

The weatherbeate.i bells in Old 

plies ran as follows: 

Commendable Job 
/jsimy Chretien '49: Draper is 
doing a commendable job considering 

and $500 worth) permit, according to 
Doric Alviani, music department 

"All the jpovable parts of the 

the number they're feeding They aro chimes which have been sounding 
trying .sincerely to please. continually for ten years or so with- 

Bobbit lirouillet '48: Draper food ! out repairs need to be replaced," said 
is not edible. The toast is soggy and Doric 

the meat portions are too small. They I The chimes, one of the most fa- 
il new dietician. miliar sounds on campus, and per 

1U. Uelorey '48: You get what haps its best time piece, have been 
you pay for. I have no complaints. silent since the fi -st day of the m 

Fnmk O'Keefe Til: It isn't like I mester. Doric hopes to have them v- 
Ma's cooking at Butterfield-but I'w paired in time for the tradit'oml 
gained weight on it. ' sounding of Christmas carols. 

/eefctfl Couture '48: Draper food 
is lousy. There's no variety— too 
many starchy foods. Twice we had 
rancid butter for breakfast. 

Shifts Student Tax 

by Jimet Miller 

"Social Union was voted out 'as* 
year. The reason that it was discon- 
tinued, and you can put this in cap 
ital letters, was that THERE WAS 
PERFORMANCES." Be stated Prof 
L S Dickinson, a member of the 
Academic Activities Board, in ex 
plaining the absence of the Social 
Union Tickets this year. 

The disappearance of these cards 
which in former years admitted stu- 
dents free of charge to all perform- 
ances put on during the two semes- 
ters, has been apparent to many 
people on campus. The explanation il 
that ast year the Social Union Com- 
mittee voted to eliminate the ticket* 
because of lack of interest on the 
part of the students. 

'!" e A -a !cm:c Activities Board, 
Continued en Pee* 7 

Vets and Non-state Students 

Tuition a Year 

An increased tuition rate of $400 
per year in the undergraduate and 
Stoekbridge School course for out-of- 
itate civilian students and veterans 
nder PL 846 was announced by the 
Hoard of Trustees this year, accord- 
ing to Robert D. Hawley, treasurer of 
the U of M 

This increase is a result of a re- 
quest by the Ways and Means Com- 
mittee of the Masaachusetts legisla- 

Frosh Girls Don't Mind Hazing 

Lambert Appointed 
Battalion Leader 

Battalion Commander of the U of 
M ROTC unit for this semester is 
John E. Lambert, class of '48. it was 
UOOOneed in orders published bv 
U. B. Evans, Commandant. 
Lambert holds the rank of Cadet 

nty-seven other appointment 
nf cadet officers and no.i-commis- 
lioned officers were also announce 1. 
Thotc appointed are as follows: 
Captaina; Maurice Blauer, George 
eld, Alan Warden, and Wil- 
liam Mellen. 

l.ieuts.; Edward Treshinsky, 
slaw Zmaczynski. 
i l.ieuts.; Alvin Alkon, Rich- 
ard I einand, William Potter, and 
Nicholaa Vrachos. 

Sgta,; Norton Nickerson 
Sullivan, and William Ryd- 

T« Sifts.; Myron Atlas, Bernard 

Donald Hattin, Clement 

H Richard Knowland, Alber' 

1'ont. Duncan MacDonald, William 

son, and John Stark 

Sgts.; Alexander Alexander. 
Harrj Chiklakis, Charles Goldfarb, 
Stuan (junn, Joseph Hilyard, Allen 
K< Robert Kuhn, Bradford Mac- 

N'ult iiudolph Mutter, and Harold 
Oat fl- 
ints; William Adams, Alan 
^arls , Douglas Dean, Theodore 
Continued on page 6 





na t . 

at R a 



estant Director 

-1 Arnold M. Kenseth. who 
Protestant director at the 
of Massachusetts and 
• the Student Christian As- 
comes to our university 
Union Congregationa' 
'»f Andover, Massachusetts, 
iuate of Bates College, Mr. 
received the degree of Bach- 
acred Arts and Sciences af- 
u r studied at the Harvard 
School of Arts and Scien- 
M been Assistant in English 
and Harvard, Instructor of 
Abbott Academy in Andover 
Continued on page 7 

Frosh Seeking Revenge; 
Strive To Dunk Sophs 

The freshmen will have their op- 
portunity to equal* accounts with 
the sophomores and witness "situa- 
tions reversed" if they are successful 
in their "Hope Full* which is to be 
held Saturday, October 18, following 
the Rhode Is.and State football game. 

The "Frosh" have alreadv felt the 
sting of Senate authority, bein-r com- 
pelled to undergo an extra week of 
hazing due to their "lack of coopera- 
tion", and they will be in rare form 
come time for their annual "Tug of 
War" across the college pond. 

The penalties for losing the rope 
puli will mean the loss of hazing 
privilege! for the sophomores and, 
for the freshmen, the wearing of 
their caps until Christmas vacation 

From outward appearances it looks 
as though this year the "sophs" will 
have a battle on their hands as the 
freshmen are already "lapping their 
lips" over the thought of seeing thei-- 
apperelaaamen firmly seated in the 
water of our pond. 

ture earlier this year. 

"In view of the increased cost of 
bookkeeping for the state in manag- 
ing the governincnt-financvd .system 
of veteran education, this request 
seems justifiable," Mr. Hawley point- 
ed out. 

$60 For Books 

Taxes and fees assessed on the stu- 
dents involved bring the total charg- 
es to approximately $440, said Haw- 
ley, which leaves available for text- 
books and educational supplies for 
voterans to be paid from the Veterans 
Administration Funds approximately 

Books and supplies required by vet- 
•rana above the coat of approximate 

ly $<>(» per year will have to be paid 

"In the exceptional oases whirr 
books and supplies total more than 
this amount, the veteran may choose 
to sacrifice some of his time due un- 
der the GI Bill in lieu of cash pay- 
ments for books," said Treasurer 

Only Temporary 

Veterans at Devtris were netting 
the state the full $. r i()0 allowable for 
veterans under the G I Bill of Rights. 
The tuition nate will pmhably return 
to normal when (J I enrollment drops 
.it this school. 

A Veterans Administration regula- 
tion points out that veterans may not 
be charged more than the BOO-n 
dent fee. 

"A program of such scope Bl PL 

M4o' cannot be run without inflicting 

minor inequities," Hawley pointed 

Continued on page 7 

Freshman Lad Slams "Unfair" Hazing 
Says Upperclassmen Broke Promise 

_ _ One freshmen Collegia* competi- 

ftev. Hobinson To Speak tor, who for his own take ahell go 
Under SCA-Hillel Auspices unnamed, blasted current hatinr 

Reverend James IJobinson, spon- snafu in a reporting assignment ., lb 
sored bv SCA-Hillel returns to cam- mitted to the Collegian editors, 
pus for the third time to apeak on This Freshman -haired that h ! 
the racial problem October !». at th" incompetent, inconsistent way m; 

phases of hazintr are being hand id 
takes al. the fun and negates its orig- 

Parley 4-H club house at X:00 The 
popular Negro minister needa no in 

traduction to those who heard him 
on two previous occasions. 

University of Massachusetts is th< 
last stop on a speaking tour nf the 
Connecticut Valley Colleges. Immedi- 
ately oreviona to eomina here, Rever- 
end Robinson is speaki lg at Spring- 
field College, AIC, Mt. Holyoke 
Sm ; th. and Amherst. 

James Robinson is the pastor of th- 

I)();.T MINI) HAZING— Freshmen Katherine Cronin and Kena Murphy 
don't seem to mind hazing as they smile for photographer who cornered, 
them in the library, while their doll Micks to studies. Miss Cronin is the 
niece of the recent managerof the Boston Red Sox. Mis* .Murphy end the 
doll make no claim to famous, relatives. 

U of M De-ices Polar Bears, 7 - 6 ; 
Bob Raymond's Kick Deciding Factor 

by Bernard Grosser 

A L'Esperance to Hall pass into the end zone climaxed a thrill- 
ing 59-yard touchdown march and set up Bob Raymond's game- rhurch of the M r a8t "!'' a " d ,,iH ' rt "' ;|««m»t from hazing 

- • • ., IT . M _«j . , . , Continued on page 6 forth 

winning conversion as the U of Mass. gndsters completely out- , . . v '' l "; 

powered the Bowdoin Po la r Bear, at Brunswick last Saturday. 7-6. 230 FtOsh, 180 Seniors aZ^?&Z%£££2, St 

• J a • . . O ft Although the close score d.d not . q , , . J„f|__» _ harm, and worse still, the loss of 
IndeX AppOintmentS jet indicate a one-sided contest, the true /ll OlOCRDrUlgeUpemng their own precious "beanies" only to 
Senior picture schedules for *hc power of the Kck-men was shown by The Stoekbridge Agricultura' find that their light-fingered artistry 
1948 INDEX will be taken from Oc- \ t he definite statistical advantage School opened its doors to nearly 280 1 had gained them nothing but a few 
tober 14-24 ?t the INDEX office j which they held throughout the game, freshmen and 180 seniors last Mon : enemies in Amherst center. No prom 
Memoria' Hall. If you are qualified Aided °y Stato fumbles, the Polar day. These registration figures, as j jses were kept. Not only were the 
as a senior and '-av» not receivr.-' -• Bears marched 80 yards for their given bv Mr. Roland Verbeck, di- [ possessors of green beanies not ex- 
appointment, nlease pet in touch wit'^ °n'v scorP midway through the sec- rector of Short Courses, are subjec' empt from hazing, they were not even 
Teddy Me.ahouris. Abbey or INDEX °nd quarter, Al Nicholson hauling to revision due to last minute cancel- allowed to wear their b-id-es of dubi- 

See Article on 
Girl's Hazing Page 8 

inal purpoee Chief OH his complaint 
list is the "Amherst hat farce." h || 
a tradition, unsanctioned by the ad- 
ministration of course, that any 
freshman obtaining a green "beanie" 
from our uptown neighbor! shaU be 


down Burke's pass over the goal line, lations and the arrival of additional ous honor on the campus. 

office Tel ">70-8 

A deposit of $2.00 will be required In the third quarter, the Statesmen, students to take the place of these 

at time of appointment. $.2o will be | sparked by Charley L'Esperance, Hal cancellations. 

asked of all seniors who wish to have Feinman, and Dick Lee, rolled down Stoekbridge, which offers a two 

their names engraved in gold on their from their own 41-yard line to the year course in vocational subjects, is 

INDEX cover. Seniors will also be Bowdoin 25 on power plays through [closely allied with the University and 

asked to fill out their statistics blank the middle. In four plays, the local enjoys many University facilities, in- 

* *u-- *; m « gndsters had a first down on the eluding use of the gymnasium, Memo- 

at mis lime. _ M^mt , m 

Girls are requested to wear White Bowdoin 10. The scoring pass from rial Hall and Goodell Library. 
"V eck" blouses. L'Esperance to Hall finally came on The Stoekbridge column in the Col- 
Boys are requested to wear Dark fourth down with the ball nine yards legian will cover every phase of the 
Jackets and light ahirta. Continued on page 5 I Continued on Page 7 

Another source of Frosh "omplaint, 
states this spokesman, is the contin- 
uous postpo icrnent of the rope pull. 
"This gives sophomores a chance to 
haze freshmen while the latter have 
no way to fight back." 

He complains that another custom 
that of saluting all Senators and Ma- 
roon Key members aa they are met on 
campus is a failure since Senators 
Continued on page T 



(The ftaothuactte ®& Wflu 


OCTOBER 9, 1947 


Fay llammel. Jay Berber, Klaine Dohkin, Buth Raphael, I'aul Perry, Jewel 
Kaufman, Mill Mellen, Pel Bolt, Edward Young, Ronald Thaw, Samuel 
Spiegel and Bernard Grosser. 

Contributors To This Issue: 
Janet Miller, Jane Davenport, Vincent Leceese, Henry Drewniany, Betty 
Kreiger. John Rogers, Esther Sherwood, Richard Vara, Jim Shevis, Leonard 
Zahn, Shirley Better, Gordon Davidson, Wayne Burnett and Maureen Conlon. 

Carroll Rohhins 
George Epstein 
Chester Bowen 
Pauline Tanguay 
Noni Spreiregen 


Donald Jacohs John Davenport CIRCULATION Mgr. 


Jean Ilinsley Marion Bass CIRCULATION Assts. 

Arnold Binder, Margaret Pratt 


Barbara H all, Nancy Maier Deborah Liberman 

Enters M aerond-claa. matter at the Amher.t Port Office^ Accept«if.r **•»*•* ■» «*« 
»r<ial r»U HHrtajre provide for in Section 1IM. Act of October 1»17. authorised August 
JtTltlH. Printed by Hamilton t. Newell. Amhwrt. Ma— chuatta. Tel e phone «10. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student new»p»per of The UnlveraUy~of M*a— chuaetu Phone U02-M 


Avrom Romm 
Hank Cotton 

Miriam Biletsky 

Edward Cynarski 
Margaret Pratt 

Barbara Wolfe 
Gaylord, Tague, Mangum 



Checks and orders should be made payable 
to the Massachusetts Collegian. Subscribers ,Mi 
should notify the business manager of any 
chance of add r ess. 


Charter Member of the NEW ENOLAND 




the problem. Departments fail to cor- 

Education, it seems to us, is a liv- 
ing process. A truly liberal education 
should include learning of affairs 
past and present in order to evclv? 
a fairly sensible philosophy of life. 

Yet both students and faculty to 
a large degree seem to be living in an 
ivory or ivy tower, a state described 
by one Brickbatting student last 
year as "intellectual constipation." 
On this issue we can't campaign, we 
can only point out. 

Students seem content here at the 
U of M and possibly at other schools 
to live in their own little world, rela- 
tively free for four years from the 
stress of outside affairs. Witness the 
fact that the Collegian staff had to 
vote to recognize the outside world in 
Collegian pages. The resolution 
passed by a majority vote, but three 
members abstained from voting! 

Most of us want to know what's 
going on 'outside', but can't seem to 
find the proper motivation to pro- 
mote this desire to activity. Many of 
our clubs devoted to special activities 
and interests find a general apathy 

Our system of education here fur- 
ther aggravates rather than combats 

relate their branch of knowledge with 
the others, possibly from a lack of se- 
curity. Teachers hesitate to insert 
their own erudition into even upper- 
class courses, but insist on "follow- 
ing the book." Even when the teach- 
er gives us a ready-made opinion on 
an author or scientific hypothesis, 
we accept it as our own. 

Admittedly Mark Hopkin's log is 
jammed today with many students 
instead of one, but discussion or the 
presentation of both sides of a prob- 
lem, author, or event would be so 
much more educational even in sur- 
vey courses such as European Histo- 
ry and sophomore psychology and 
economics than a mere summary of 
the book in lecture periods. 

It's a Chestertonian paradox that 
a pre-digested, easy-to-eat, capsulated 
education leads to this intellectual 
constipation, but the situation speaks 
for itself. Sporadic individuals, teach- 
ers, and organizations on campus try 
to solve the problem, but the general 
rule seems to be that of diffidence 
If the situation is general, the prob- 
lem is greater than that of the possi- 
bility of an atomic war. 


Just because we believe it would 
be a helluva world without it, we 
maintain a certain amount of faith 
in the good intentions of those around 
us. Yet there are many wrongs on 
campus, educational, economic, and 
gastronomic. The Collegian tries to 
find the facts, survey the situation 
objectively, and make an opinion. 

This opinion may be voiced on the 
editorial page, but only after discus- 
sion with the originator or the poten- 
tial solver of the wrong proves to be 
in vain. This method of solving prob- 
lems may be unsensational but it's 
logical and effective. 

The Collegian stands for intellec- 
tual activity on a fulltime basis, and 

for the best administration and or- 
ganization possible in our GHQ up 
in South College and subsidiaries. 

If you are dissatisfied with the 
Collegian, if you know about some 
wrong you think we can help correct, 
if you have some ideas for Collegian 
pages, feel free to let us know. 

Mr Upsell last week let us know in 
no uncertain terms what he thought 
was wrong with one issue of the Col- 
legian. If he has any ideas about 
what could be right about the Col- 
legian, we sincerely invite him or her 
to join the Collegian staff. The same 
invitation goes for anyone else with 


It has been called to our attention 
that UM's co-eds have allowed their 
etiquette to slip to a deplorable low. 
Many of our campus lassies make the 
unpardonable error of supposing that 
upon meeting a male student that it 
is up to the latter to initiate saluta- 
tions. Suc'.i a situation leads to un- 
fortunate complications. 

To show what kind of difficulties 
he often found himself, our inform- 
ant gave us the following example: 
"You are introduced to a girl on a 

Sunday when she looks like some- 
thing. You pass her on the campus on 
Monday when she looks like nothing. 
She waits for you to speak. You don't 
recognize her and walk right by. 
Then you find out from your friends 
that you're a snob." 

The whole thing could be avoided 
if only girls followed the prescribed 
rules of courtesy and spoke first. 
"You should write an editorial," our 
friends said. 

So we did. 


The people suffering from early 
fall colds deserve no sympathy. They 
should know better than to go grass- 
ing at this time of the year. 

Persons who bemoan the disappear- 
ance of the nickel hamburg aren't 
looking close enough. It's still here, 
but the price has gone up to 20 cents. 


To Mr Upsell '60, with apologies: 

I'm not writing this to display lit- 
erary talents, nor as a future (I 
hope) member of the Colle</i(ii/ staff. 
I am Writing to apologize, because I, 
a mere freshman, laughed at the 
Esquire cartoons. Tell me, kin! sir, 
does that make me an immoralist? 

Speak for yourself, G. W., when 
you talk about "Material of no in- 
terest to anyone on campus". Oh yes, 
I walk Stockbridge mound, but along 
with hundreds of others. AND MOST 
QUIRE!!! (Immoralists all, I sup- 
pose. ) 

The Collegian (Esq. included) is 
as much a j>art of the campus as 
Draper Hall (food included). Th. 1 
Collegian (Esq. included) IS of inter 
est to the campus crowd. 

Another point I don't quite under- 
stand is: "As a subscriber against 
my will". Why the hell do you read 
it if it's against your will? Now, I 
get Christmas ties against my will, 
but it doesn't mean that because I've 
gotten them that I HAVE to wear 

As far as the long skirt question 

goes, I LIKE THEM TOO ... IF 

the folks that design them take off 

from the top, what they add to the 

bottom. WHAT, with the dried up 

pond around, we've got to have some 


G. H. Davidson S'49 

Reader of Esquire 

Probable Immoralist 
« i> 


Dear Editor: 

For some years now I have listened 
to complaints, gripes, or what-have- 
you about Draper. Most of the sign- 
ees of these emotional epistles have 
through the years been quite subjec- 
tive in their observations. 

Now for a change let's all be open- 
minded and OBJECTIVE on the 
great and overwhelming problem that 
confronts us Let's throw all emotion- 
alism out and look at a few facts. 

One's first impressions of Draper 
come with an immediate background 
of home and mother's cooking. What 
public eating place could stand up to 
such a comparison? 

Freshmen eating at Draper gain 
in the course of the year from 5 to 
10 pounds. 

The meals at Draper are not hap- 
hazardly planned. There is a dietician 
on salary at all times. 

Any comparison between Dining 
Halls does not have a common basis. 
At Draper the preparation and serv- 
ing of food must proceed along lines 
somewhat different than others be- 
cause of the number served. 

Draper Hall will seat 280 people 
yet serves some 600 people. All these 
people must be served in time for 

The cost of food at Draper is $8.50 
per week for 21 meals. The cost of 
food at other establishments off cam- 
pus would be at least $15.00. 

If the cost of food at Draper were 
to rise in order to provide greater 
luxury for a certain few, such an in- 
crease would cause hardships for 


The basis of the discontent at the 
cafeteria is definitely psychological. 
It is quite true that the presentation 
of food is psychologically unsound 
The present procedure, however, is 
necessitated by the numbers served, 
time allowed, and space provided. 
Now if the cafeteria were to provide 
plates, more space, and more time, it 


Thursday, October 9 

Collegian Staff, 4 P.M. 

Christian Science Group; Old Chap- 
el Room A ; 7 P.M. 

Bacteriology Club; Marshall Hall; 
7:80 P.M. 

Collegian Competitors, 7 P.M., Col- 
legian office. 
Friday, October 10 

Engineering Group; Stockbridge; 
o—9 P.M. 

Maroon Key — Scroll dance; Mem. 
Hall; 7:80—10:80 P.M. 

Theta Chi dance; 8—11 P.M. 
Saturday, October 11 

Engineering Group; Stockbridge; 
8:30— 10 A.M. and 1:30 —2 P.M. 

Football game with W.P.L; there 

Soccer game with Williams; here 

Cross Country meet with W.P.L; 
Monday, October 13 

Tuesday, October 14 

Home Economics Club meeting; 
Faculty Club House; 7:15 P.M. 

Chorus; Bowker Aud.; 6—10 P.M. 
Hand; Mem. Hall; 6—10 P.M. 
Tuesday, October 14 

Meeting of Handbook Competitors 
in Old Chapel at 7:00. 
Wednesday, October 15 

Pre-med club, organization meet- 
ing— Femald Hall pit, 7:30 P.M. 

Forest Conference; all day 

Stockbridge Glee Club; Bowker 
Aud.; 6—9 P.M. 

Ski Club, 7 P.M.; Room 10 Phys. 
Ed. Building 

Band; Mem; Hall; 6—10 P.M. 

English Dept. meeting: Dr. O'Don- 

nell speaking; Old Chapel; 7:30 — 

9 P.M. 
Thursday. October 16 

Freshman football game with Fort 
Devens J.V.; here 

Dairy Club; Flint Lab.; 7—9 p.m. 

Christian Science Group; Old Chap- 
el Room A; 7—7:30 p.m. 

Dairy Club, Flint Lab, election of 
officers, 7 p.m. 




George Burgess 


Dear Editor: 

Have you noticed that loose flag 
stone on the walk in front of the 
Abbey? Or that warped floor in Old 
Chapel? Those poorly lighted stair- 
ways leading to the Psych lab in 
Stockbridge? Those jockeys driving a 
around campus in their new or other- 
wise cars trying to show off to the 
co-eds inside or on the walks ? Those 
bicycle operators who insist upon 
tearing up as close to you as possi- 
ble before applying their sometimes 
faulty brakes? 

Perhaps somewhere you have read 
about a safety drive sponsored to re- 
duce the number of accidents in the 
country, state, and county. The Uni- 
versity has backed that drive in 
voice, but while it continues to allow 
to remain such flagrant violations 
of the safety laws on campus, little 
can be said about the sincerity of 
the words and promises. 

A loose flagstone walk may mean 
broken limbs and nasty falls. A 
warped floor, there since 1943 or 
earlier, presents another safety prob- 
lem. A door spring against which the 
weight of a six-footer struggles is 
surely not suitable for a girl's dormi- 
tory. Dark stairways do not mingle 
safely with scurrying students. 
"Show-Offs" are not only dangerous 
to themselves but to everyone in the 

Much time and money are being 
spent in erecting new dorms, annexes 
to our overcrowded buildings. Why 
cannot more attention be paid to the 
already-present problems of student 

The best kind of accident insurance 
policy is the one which is never col- 
lected upon. 

Arnold Binder 

is quite certain that much of the 
present discontent would disappear 

It may be said further that more 
and better food can be served at 
Draper. But if this be done, the cost 
per week must rise. We see, there- 
fore, that greater luxury may not be 
permitted lest the cost per individu- 
al become prohibitive. 

Finally comparisons between other 
dining halls and Draper must not be 
generalized. Operating procedures 
from dining hall to dining hall are 
different by reason of time, space, 
and number served. When corhpari- 

The other night we saw the 
classic, "Resurrection", a ren 
of an old picture starring Pre 
March. It was an excellent piec 
work, based on a novel by To 
telling the story of a Russian 1' 
who finds his Inner self after at! 
ing social prominence in the r 
classes of the land and who joi] i 
peasant gin whom he has ah 
loved, in her servitude in Siberia il, 
gives up his friends and posit 
champion the oppressed peo 
cause for a new Russia, and i 
doing, is a typical Tolstoi hem 
downtrodden peasants. 

More than a stirring oppea 
tolerance and freedom, it struck m 
as being a sort of model for the type 
I of picture Hollywood could easily 
| produce, instead of the westerly 
class I) pictures which are ha 
out to a suffering public. With the 
shortage of celluloid and the vai 
difficulties of production the film 
people have been up against, a \\ 
army of old pictures have been 
released to take care of empty 
screens. Some of them are good, as 
the one we saw, and others are miser- 
ably bad. Unknowingly, perhaps, 
Hollywood has let the public see . 
excelient old timers, which have n- 
Continued on page 6 


by Wayne Burnett 
One of the recognized methods of 
padding the content of a newspaper 
is the column. The Collegian in the 
interest of tradition uses this device 
wide'.y. We have had everything from 
the Crows Nest to the Trash Barrel 
and now, as a final straw, it was 
suggested that a column devoted to 
musical affairs might be pertinent. 
We hope to be of service to you by 
announcing the location and time of 
musical events both classical and 
popular that may be of interest to 
you, reviewing recent record releases, 
if and when they arrive, and by serv- 
ing as a focal point for opinion on 
our own musical activities. As to the 
last statement, we wiil enter in this 
Continued on page 3 


by Deusay Demi 

I have received many requests to 
discuss certain points in bridge, and 
I shall try to answer as many of 
them as possible at the end of each 
column without disturbing the natu- 
ral scheme of bridge education. In 
other words, if I don't answer your 
question immediately, bear with me 
for a while until the subject natural- 
ly comes up. 

Today, let us more carefully define 
one bid, both in a suit and in no 

A bid of one in a suit may indicate 

A bid of one in a suit may indicate 
either of the following quick trick 
holdings : two and a half to three and 
a half or four to four and a half 
quick tricks. If you have a choic* of 
two suits, bid the higher rank:nsr 
one first, so that if your partner re- 
sponds in another suit, you may- 
name the lower-ranking suit, 
gives your partner the chano 
swing back to the first-named 
at the two-level. 


For instance, you as opening 
der have two and a half quick t 
with say four spades to the AK. 
five hearts to the K10. Open 
one spade. If your partner bid- 
Continued on | 






sons are made they must be ip 
and must be properly evaluat- 
the light of circumstance. 1 ' 
Hall is not an impersonal instit 
it is composed of individuals 
Mr. Walter Johnson down to th 
dents who wash the dishes. A 
these individuals are doing th' 
they can with circumstances a 

The next time you come in 
at Draper, please look aroun 
and think. 

Nathan B. Winstanley, 


( larterly Appears Myrick Addresses Class 

EJ t TL* Ilf 1 Mr Norman Myrick, present editor 

id oi Inis Week of The Mnk *•*•*. ■ *»*** u^ 

first issue of QuurUrh,, cam- iZ^ "!, ^ £" ^^ "* 
I •., former college editor, will sn^ak- to 

terary magazine w appear r u„ T ' speak to 

.. „VLV.. ! _- Journa " 8m class on October 10. 

Trade Magazines 
as a Journalistic Field." 

' rVl tW \ S We pY 0r * ear,y His sub J^ »i> be 
veek, Editor Jean Roberts an 

d today. The first issue of the 

. rly each year is comprised 

of work done during the pre 

Spring and will feature work 

by arrolj Robbins, Charles Rockey 

'oris Abramson, with art by 

; Kane and Frank Padykula. 


torial Board of the Quarterly 

s Jean Roberts, '48, Editor in 

Ch: : Patricia Clancy '48, Associ- 

;i j, 'ditor; and Doris Abramson and 

e Burgess '49, Assistant Edi- 

I'aul Greenburg '49 is Business 
Mai iger. 

tributions from anyone includ- 
ing poetry, prose, articles, essays. 
biography and belles letters are 

stly solicited, according to Miss 
Roberta. Any form of art work, oil, 
water color, or pencil sketches is 
suitable. Manuscripts may be left at 
any time in Mr. Varley's mail box, 
Old Chapel, or given to any member 
of the Quarterly Staff. Contributions 
from freshmen are especially desired. 

Adelphia Dance 

Nearly MO people attended the 
Adelphia-Isogon Dance last October 
4 in the Memorial Hall. The sponsors 
of this dance have turned over 7:. 
dollars proceeds to the War Memorial 

One of the big highlights of the 
evening, according to observers, was 
a jam session by the Nomads follow- 
ing the intermission. 

;"'" • •••hiiiim iilMiiimiiM ,i „ , ,. 

Publicity Chairmen 

Publicity chairmen or secretaries = 
f of each club, fraternity, and oarer- I 
\ ity are requested to attend a meet- ! 
{ ing tonight at 7:45 to 8:00 p.m.! 
{ in the COLLEGIAN office. 

Only by your attendance at this j 
| meeting can the COLLBGIAJN I 
§ guarantee fullest coverage of each \ 
\ fraternity, sorority, and club, j 
\ Deadline for all such news is Mon- j 
day noon, 

Kin Of Daniel Boone In Military Dept. 
Brings Addition To Pooch Population 

Ti,.. unit I,... ... ■ 

The Military Dept now boMta o where 

First Beifeeni who was not only i 

Lieutenant Colonel during the war 
but is i fifth generation deacenden 
of old "Coonekin" Daniel himaelf 

First Sergeant .lames M. Boon ! 

tall, easy-going, bemvetaehed, hail 

from Somerset, Ky., called the 

there is still virgin 

■■ " -" : "Queen City of the Mountains", 

Sighs of Bridge 

Continued from page 2 
clubs or two diamonds, bid two 

hearts, so that your partner has the ! satility in either mode of expression 
choice of bidding spades at the two that led to her peculiar combination 

Sharps and Flats 

Continued from page 2 
column any reasonable opinion or 
statement upon musical topics that i 
is volunteered by anyone. 

We are, I suppose, a little late to 
be commenting on Miss Hazel Scott 
who opened the semester's activities 
with a concert in the "Cage". Miss 
Scott has the decided advantage, for 
a concert artist, of being able to at- 
tract those usually antagonistic rivals 
in taste "the iong hairs" and "the 
short hairs". In fact it was this ver- 

level. It is evident that if you open 
one heart with this type hand, part- 
ner will not be able to show spade 
preference except at the three level. 

If you force your partner to show 
preference at the three level you def- 
initely indicate a very strong hand. 
This is rather ambiguously termed 


If you have opened with four to 
four and a half honor count (too 
strong for one no trump, and too 
weak for a two bid) you may inform 
your partner of this, if he responds, 
by a jump bid on the next round. (I 
shali discuss rebids in a subsequent 
column, but for now suffice it to say 
that you may answer a one bid at 
•'• lu'el of one with a minimum of 
one half an honor count and a five 
card suit.) 

One No Trump 

When you bid one no trump, you 
tell your partner (and opponents) 
exactly what you hold. You must 
have three and a half to four quick 
tricks, with a balanced hand of 4-3- 
3-3 or 4-4-3-2 with AK or at least AQ 
"f your doubleton. 

If you have this honor count with 
"tlxilnnced distribution, bid one of a 
suit, following the procedure de- 
scribed above for showing strength 
•J rebids. If you have more than this 
honor count, but less than enough 
tor a two bid, bid one of a suit, using 
the reverse or a subsequent jump bid 
to show partner the full strength of 
your hand. 

By following these simple rules for 
ri penin*r one bid, you will save your- 
*lf and your partner much grief at 
finding yourselves in poor contracts 
later on. 

Four No Trump? 

Martha Meyers, receptionist 
sident's office has asked if 
> r >u can pass a four no trump bid. 
from the tenor of the bidding, you 
should be able to judge without hesi- 
tation .hether your partner is inter- 
a slam and is using Black- 
• ntion or whether he mere- 
g out your suit bid of four 
trump contract the evidently 

I mig] 

of Bach and Boogie — her best claim 
to fame. 

Although Miss Scott is a capable 
performer of both classical and popu- 
lar music, she is injured by compari- 
son with artists like Horowitz und 
Casadessus in the classical field or 
Johnson and Ear! "Father" Hines in 
the popular music. But in Miss 
Scott's own peculiar domain— the 
musical parody or satire, she is su- 
perb. She is subtle, imaginative and 
altogether delightful. My only regret 
concerning her performance is that 
she devoted so little time to her 
"Boogied Classics" of which I for 
one never hear enough, and so much 

time to playing works that may b* Sgt. Boone 

duplicated or bettered by a number of 

Now I know that it is not the tact- 
fui thing to throw brickbats at read- 
ers in the very first column. How- 
ever enough comments were made p»t 

Miss Scott's concert, I think, to iur.ti- 

fy a brief remark to the Freshmen 
(I hope this doesn't apply to unp^r-, 

classmen) upon the subject of concert 

manners. A joke, no matter how 

good or how dirty, can wait until 

after a rendition is finished. A larg" 

number of guffaws in the middle of 

a piece does not endear you to your 


And while I'm throwing brickbats. | j 

there is a certain insidious phrase 

that is bandied around by sundry 

people concerning music that is one 

of the most irritating of all time. It 

used to be applied almost complete." 

to serious music, but lately I heard 

it used during a discussion of Jazz 

the good old kind as produced whe • 

the Dorsey Boys were making musi- 

instead of money and King Oliver's I [ Tel 

band was a graduate school in im- 

; •"" sum ,: 

: ' 

provisation. And that phrase is: "I 
do:i't like it beaauea I don't under- 
stand it." What do the purveyors o" 
that phrase think— that a musical 

Chapel Hells 

C m H nut d from pm§$ 1 

Presented in memory of Warren 
Hinds, '!)!>, the bells were at first 

composition is deciphered by the initi- T' ' Were at first 

ates as some esoteric mo™«T»» I U8ed on,y on 8 P ecial occaaiona. How- 

ates as some esoteric message? 

Good music, popular or serious, is 
not supnosed to be understood or mis- 
nnd ••:;'■». ' T is mnnoaed to be lis- 
tened to and not with idea that you 
ere "improving* yourself. 

i , , , , 

■ it miiii tin it 




Gulfpride Motor Oil 
Gulflex Lubrication 
•M AmherHt 

ever, in the past few years they have 

: ■•••••• ■■ , , , ,„. 


k five 

feet in diameter. Sgt. Boone was a 

battalion commander with the rank of 

it. Col. In command of i twelfth 

Armored lUvisinii task force through 
<>ut much Of the war on the Contin- 
ent. After the shooting stopped, Sgt. 

Boone apart nine stontha in charge of 

displaced persons in Stuttgart It was 

hen- he met his wife, an Anns' nurseV 

Sgt. Boone'a best war trophy | 
German ear dog, ■ Doberman I'm 
seller named /.eke, who was captured 
by the 12th Armored in Prance. Zeke 

found it no trouble at all to change 

his allegiance to the U. s. and Col, 
Boone, and he spent the reel of the 

war riding American tanks and bit- 
ing OH the average of two (iermans 
a week. So gOOd was his reeord that 

erdera have been cut making Zeke 

I corporal, /eke may be em I imwu- 
dejra, replete with corporal chevrons 
and a good disposition, hanging 
around the I > ii 11 Hall entrance. 

Sgt. Boone himself collected a 
Purple Heart and a Bronze Star. Sgt. 
Boone stated that he did not apply 
for a regular Army Commission be- 
cause he would rather retire as .1 
MaHter Sergeant at the age of .'!H 
than as a Colonel at M). Sgt Boon- 
also has the honorary and social rank 
of Kentucky Colonel, an honor be 
stowed by the Kentucky State Legis- 

Other New Talent 

Master Sergeant Phillip A. Iiick.y 

of the Air Force, who rep orte d here 

in May, spent four years as a com- 
missioned officer and separated in 
February, 1!»47, as a Captain to re 
enlist as a Master Sergeant in per- 
manent grade Sgt. Dickey was group 
armament officer for the Hid Fight 
er Croup, which was the original 
Flying Tiger < J roup under Chenault 
Sgt. Dickey said he welcomed hi* 
stay here as a welcome relief from 
the general foul-up of Armv and Air 
Force n organization. Sgt. Dickey has 
a total of 10 years in the Army. 

M'Sgt. (Jil Fenwrick was a Chief 
Warrant Officer with the First 
Armored Division. 

Continued on page 6 

been played every day by students, 
and have become a campus tradition 
as they pace hurrying students to 
their eight and one o'clock classea. 

Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

I New Radio Cabs 43 No. Pleasant j 
Hours 6 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. 

•MIIMMIMIIIItl tllttl 

IMI • ••••#•• IIMMItlHMM Ml"; 


"Ml HUI 


Open 6 a.m.— 12 p.m. 


' ,„.; 


1 H ' A 1 IT 


MON.-Thru FRI. 2—6:30—8:30 
SAT Con't 2:00—10:30 
SUN. Con't 1:30—10:30 

more, as an additional prv 

rather than technical aid 

that if his eyes light u^ 

four no trump, he is pro6- 

ted in slam; if he is grit- 

1 ' th — pass. 

' «M»|, ,,,,, Mill,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,J 

Lionel Barrymore — Lucille Bremer 

"Dark Delusion" 

FRI. - SAT. 
OCT. 10, 11 

WiMiam Powell — Myrna Loy 

"Song Of The Thin Man" 

IV is 

f oms For That 
fecial Guest 


150 Montague Road : 
North Amherat 

' ' mum , iiiiimi,: 

OCT. 12 

Bing Crosby — Bob Hope 



FRI. EVE. ONLY 6:30 to 10:30 

Sat. Mat. 2 — Eve. 6:30 to 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 

FRI- - SAT. 

OCT. 10. 11. 12 


I ; mi mmm i mil nm ittmrammitrweetettti 

Leslie Howard — Merle Oberon 


2nd Hit 

James Mason 




'If I don't bring home Dcntyne Chewing Gum, 
they attack!" 

"Boy! Do thete kid* make my life miserable if I 


I can't 

for;et the Dentyne Chewing 
blame the little shaven, though I'm a* keen at 
t!iey .-re on that rcfreihin«r, MMf^hutiag flavor. 
And Dentyne he!p» ke<-r> their teeth white, too." 
Dcntyne Gum— ."'adc Only by Adams 


<m**« SPORTS 


Eck and Company Manifest Concern 
Over Game With Unpredictable W P I 

The University of Massachusetts they face the W.P.I. Engineers at 

football team, spurred on hy its hard 
fought victory over Bowdoin las' 
week, will attempt to keep on &3 
Winning path this Saturday when 


Big Green Team 
Overwhelms Briggsmen 

A heuvily favored Dartmouth teem 
pried the lid (.If the U of M soccer 
■eaaon, with a resounding crash, by 
trouncing the locals 7-1, at Alumni 
Field last Saturday. Time and ex- 
perience combined with a wed-co- 
ordinated Big <lreen offensive were 
the deciding factors. 

Throughout the first and second 
periods, the U of M surprisingly 
held its own by limiting the visitors 
to a single goal, scored during the 
initial stanza and aided by a deflec- 
tion off U of M fullback Joe Magri. 
As the second half opened, the 
visitors began to drive nice more. 
Pound'! shot was deflected by Czar- 
necki for a Dartmouth point in the 
first minute of play. Daniels, easily 
the outstanding man on the field, 
soon scored— first off Czarnecki and 
then on a spectacular, clear boot. 
Winton'l iroal, the lone local tally, 
followed shortly, hut was almost im- 
mediately nullified by a Merrian kick 
past McCrath. 

Carrying their assaud into the 
final canto, the Big Green culmina- 
ted it by scoring twice more. An 
Osborne to Winstanley pass followed 
by the former's penalty shot regis- 
tered the last two goals. A short- 
lived U of M rally was erased by 
two meritorious saves by the new 
substitute goalie, Soule 

The forth coming Williams tilt will 
find the local team the underdog. The 
Ephmen won last year's contest, 4-2, 
and still retain most of last season's 
outstanding team . . . 

Period* 12 3 4 Total 

Dartmouth 10 4 2 7 

U. of M. 10 1 

Referees: Downii'. Ritchie. Goals: Daniels 
<3t. Pounds. Osborne, Merrian. Winstanley, 

U Of M 
McGrath. G; Czarnecki, RFB: Mauri. LFB : 
Holt. RHB : Tetrault, Culbertson. CHH ; Rich- 
ardson, LHB : Donovan. Sims, OR : Gerardo. 
1R; Gingras, Ryder. Schubert, CF ; Carew. 

the Tech Field in Worcester. 

Despite pre-game favoritism that 
places the U of M two touchdowns 
better than the Techmen, Coach Tom- 
my Eck and his staff are showing 
deep concern over this Saturday's 
encounter. And from ail appearances 
their anxiety seems well-founded. 

W.P.I, remains somewhat of an 
unknown quantity inasmuch as its 
football team has been geared to the 
stylings of a new coach, Les Pritch 
ard, former mentor at a Western 
Pennsylvania high school. 

The Engineers revealed a bit of 
their offense last week as they were 
downed in their opener, 19 to 0, by 
a supposedly strong Wesleyan Uni- 
versity eleven. However, a quick look 
at the statistics show that the Pritch- 
ard coached team, operating from 
the tricky "T" formation, was almost 
on par with the Wesleyan eleven. 

On the other side of the fence, 
Coach Fck has the problem of get- 
ting the lads "up" for this week's 
clash after last Saturday's "rough 
and tumble" game with Bowdoin. A- 
side from the morale problem, the 
U of M gridmen are in perfect shape 
for the Worcester encounter But for 
some last minute changes the prob- 
able starting eleven will be: 

V/fti »0 HHfr 


we cof*fftmfc0 

V/tCL W T«t 
V\rVVT v*AVr- THtK 


Quwrtfl. we 

Cor r>&&*€SiW€.. 

we 91. 
wutH eitrT 
Tw»m t^ie 

SCOt\£ w»u 

in t tear ci 


TO A f'ffWW 


\H" TKE StCONP Hfll 

iftefnc ARoimp o 
frcfU J§KS £J | 



le Stead or Downey 

It Yergeau 

Itr Raymond 

e Anderson 

rjr Smith or Jakeman 

rt Sullivan 

re Hall 

qb Waskiewicz 

lhb I/Esperance 

rhb Jackson or Sweeney 

fb LM 

II : Winton. Swanik, OL. 


Scheu. Soule. G ; Foster, RFB : Westney. 
I.FB : Bower, Braunworth. SUndish. RHB : 
Fancher, CFB : Winstanley. Osborne. OR : 
Merrian, IR | Daniels, Brighton, CF ; Pounds. 
Ivins. IL: Clark. OL. 

hii iii ii i i i on mi i"! 

Dr. Stephen J. Duval 


Examination by Appointment 

34 Main St. Amherst. Mais. 

Tel. 671 

Gapin Gee Gads 

(A new, hut occasional eefatSM hu 
(leorge Epstein.) 

Statement of the week: After the 
Bowdoin game last Saturday, Izzy 
Yergeau was heard to say, "Gosh, I 
really enjoyed that game." Izzy 
played most of the entire sixty min- 

What's up, doc?— Bates, the re- 
ported powerhouse among New Eng- 
land small colleges, manages to out- 
luck our boys and then proceeds to 
get itself swamped by Trinity, 33-12. 
Too many injuries the previous week 

These days transferring from one 
school to another is a difficult task. 
The way to do it, as indicated in the 


1 : 

Sunday Dinner at 


Sunday Dinner 12-3 
Daily 5:30 - 7 


case of Ted Reed, is to be a football 
player. Reed was an outstanding end 
i»t I) of M last year. Currently his 
name adorns the starting line-up of 
the Tufts' eleven. And Tufts is our 
traditional rival!!! 

Here's to Devens! — Our only t.d. 
against Bates was scored by Bill 
former Devenite, who came into his 
Looney, a transfer from Devens. At 
Bowdoin, it was Bill Sweeney, another 
own. He displayed speed and decep- 
tive running with which the Polar 
Bears were unable to cope . . . 

P. s. — Our traditional rival, Tufts 
College, is batting 1.000 thus far. 
Tufts opened the season by taking the 
measure of Bowdoin, 21-12, and last 
| Saturday the Jumbos swamped Dev- 
ens, 32-7. . . . 



Warren Gingras, an outstanding 
soccer player and incidentally a Col- 
legian sports writer and columnist, i, 
the victim of a broken leg. MMwaj ir 
the first period of Saturday's socctr 
game against Dartmouth, Warren, in 
attempting to stop an Indian attack, 
was hit hard and received a fracture 
just below his right knee. The Colle- 
gian sport staff extends to Warren \u 
sincere wishes for a speedy recover). 

Correction! — On last week's iportl 
page we fallaciously captioned a phot > 
of one of our cross-country men "Ber- 
nard Cossar". In deep humiliation we 
now wish to inform that part of til 
student body which did not recognize 
the error that the gentleman pictured 
was really Ed Funkhouser. Our BBS- 
ble apologies to Mr. F — . 

; i iiiiHii iiiii 


SO Kendrick Place 

Tel. 563 

What ties go best 
with an ARROW 
button-down oxford? 


lot COtkt<r«. 

\a) W »1 «©*© 

|M W<Tt«tO T«lO»t 

HtOfafct AOTO »W.V*1c TO 


OOW fcTO*M» «% tomt*Vt-tMV( 
lO*-*''*©- «f \% 0*H.N TV»€Ht> 

ARROW ties, 

of course! 

But in particular, Arrow's university selection of wool 
plaids, English type foulards, solid color knits and 
striped oxfords in college colors. 

See your favorite Arrow dealer for Arrow ties — top 
choice of college men from coast to coast. $1 and up. 

DO CLOTHES MAKE THE MAN? Send for your free copy of "The 
What, When and Wear of Men's Clothing "—a handy ftuide for men 
who want to dress wisely and well. Write to: College Dept., Cluett, 
Peabody & Co., Inc., 10 East 40th Street, New York 16, N. T. 


m — 



-— r 


You'll be going places this Fall —Week Ends— House Dances— Football Games— Heavy Dates. You'll want to look your best- 
For Formal or Informal clothes look to the Leader— The Store that is more than a 'Toggery, a College Institution . 

Thomas F. Walsh 



erbymen Swamp Northeastern, 15-45; 
irst Five Runners All Wear Maroon 

>ach Llewellyn Derby's cross-country team scored the most 

pressive U of M harrier victory in seven years last Saturday in 

-ton by sending five men across the finish line in succession and 

ning a perfect score of 15 points to trounce Northeastern, 15- 

The redoubtable Louie dough, by winning his sixth straight 

s-country race, led the Statesmen to their opening-meet tri- 

nph. He is still undefeated in harrier competition. 

; d Pierce, the mustached New I " 

.nswick harrier, came in second to I ? ack to Cu,ry Hicks Athletic Build- 
in h with Ed Funkhouser, Bernard in ^' 

itey" Cossar, and Paul Channell, Norman walked away. 
xvens transfer, finishing in that Last week, a victorious Mass squad 
. r behind him. Goldman was the streamed off a bus into a greeting 
Northeastern man in, then the crowd of students who only a few 

hours before had heard the score an- 
nounced over the radio (Mass., 7 — 
Bowdoin, 6). 

f M's Bill Howes finished seventh. 
\dditional proof that the team is 

.'11-balanced outfit this season can 

found in the fact that only one 
nute and sixteen seconds elapsed j ing c a ,,t. Stan ^Waskiewicz 

,,,!, the finishes of Cloujrh and ! hi8 arm he carr i e d— the winning foot- 

Happiest of the players was beam 

the fifth man Channell Coach Derby 
ibutes the greater compactness of 

this year's team to the experience ac- 
.(1 by the runners •since last year. 

It was in 1940 that a U of M cross- 
it ry team last turned the trick of 
iing five first men across the fin- 
line. In that instance Trinity was 
victim, 15-47. Previous to that 
year, the Derbymen had rung up per- 
fect scores against Worcester Poly- 
teca in both 1935 and 19W> and 
■gainst rival Amherst in 1934. 

The next meet will be with Worces- 
ter Tech this Saturday at Worces- 
ter. Last season the locals defeated 
the Techmen easily by the count of 
89 34, and they will be highly favored 
tn repeat their win this year. 


Clough (Ml 

22 :M> 


Piprr«- (M» 

23 :42 


Funkhouser (M) 



Couar 'Mi 

28 :. r »r, 

Channell (M) 

24 :ir. 


Goldman iNi 

24 :45 


Howes (M) 

24 : r .l 


Hart (N) 



Kenyon (N) 

2.1 :00 


Kodkeclco <N) 

25 :25 


O-Neil (Ml 



Hilling- (N) 

25 :54 

Wanna Buy A Football? 

N'orman Parent, No. 99, Bates 
football player, wiped the blood from 
his face and smiied. The Bobcats 
(undefeated last season) had beaten 

He broke away from a ring of 
jubilant teammates long enough to 
approach the referee for the foot- 
ball (every winning team takes home 
the football). With one arm the of- 
ficial held Norman back while giv- 
ing him that "I'll check and see if 
it's ali right" look. He turned to the 
Massachusetts manager with the 
football in question. The mf»na"»" 
glared at Norman, and the ball was 
slipped into the gearbag and taken 















iiiiiiiiiiiiH mm hiiim. 

Editor' a NoUi This efery mwm writ- 
ten by a mt mb tr of the Collegiftn 
sport's staff immtiHatcly after the 
BATES GAME. It oemtmd le Mm 

on witnessing the act that it certain- 
ly would be ironical if on the folhne- 
ing week the V. of Mass. heat Bote- 
tloiti tmd came hack irith the ivinning 

Sure enough, it happened. 

Mass. Maritime Acad. 
First Stockbridge Foe 

Alumni Field will be the scene of 

the irrid opener of the Stoekbridge 

School of Agriculture this Saturday 
when the "Aggies" play host to tin- 
Massachusetts Maritime Academy at 
2:00. Fielding a freshman backfield, 
the "Aggies" will be 0U1 t.i atone foi 
the 2'>A) white-WSShing handed them 
last season by the "Sailors" from 

Two North Andover lads, John Sul- 
livan and Frank Stewart are bidding 
for the starting role as signal caller. 
Speedster Kayem Oviam is competing 
for one of the backfield slots with 
David Stnarsh, who shows great 
promise in the kicking and passing 
departments. The third back is 
George Wood, who was the leading 
scorer in the Smith Shine section of. 
the state ,ast year. Another proba- 
ble backfield starter is Phil Hartlett. 

Leading all others in the struggle 
for Starting berths at the ends are: 
Harry Flood, Jr., John Calan, and 
John Bak. 

Candidates for the other line po 
sit ions are: 

Guards — Charles Frankenberir, Ro 
bin Leheaux, Walter Campbell, Rob- 
ert Curley, Robert Roehrieh, Hero 
Hutchings, Jr., and Don Bowles. 

Centers: Co-captain Malcolm Nich 
Oleon, Robert Pease, and "Red" 
I Make. 

Tackles: Tony Fiorini, Allen 
kinen, Alexander Cricton, Stanley 
I'ecevii-h, Dick Sheluot, Sumner 
SchweUTtl, who was all western tackle 
at Agawam. 

Ends: Hob IfcGirr, Herb Ifague, 

Ralph Chase, and Ronald Atkinson. 


How (loin (liime 

Continued from pagt 1 

from the end zone. Raymond then 
looted the decisive "point after". 

Late in the fourth quarter, the Fck- 
inen almost tallied again on a pass 
interception by Sweeney, hut a 15- 
yard penalty on the Bowdoin one foot 
line prevented any further scoring. 

The pass defense of the team was 
excellent in the last five minutes of 
play when the desperation heaves of 

the Bowdoinitei were really danger 

ous. Smith, Yergeau, and Sullivan, 
by their great line rushing, broke up 
many Bowdoin pass plays in the la>t 
few crucial minutes of the game. 
In the opinion of Coach Tommy 

Eck, the greatest Improvement la the 

team this week was their morale. 

Everybody on the wpad was "up" 

for this game, and, although this 

game was rougher than the Hate.-, eoa 

test, the spirit of the entire team was 

| real. 


V--i i: , mi. Koiyi.n, It . Hn\ 
AikIi-i -iuii. Miilniiimk <• . 

tic : Sullivan, Knyoa H . 

WhhIu^wi./. ItlilriM-k, <|li. 

V t m p w n me : PvImmb, idii; Jaekaea, QUawa, 

i>iiin>is. i hi. . i, .v. Blaaon, Rwaavay, I'asiin. fi> 

IIOWllOIN Nu-h. 1...... ,.■ |i..„ k ,l, 

.•rly. Hull. i. it. Kif. . Slapl.-H. I.4.v.j..y. ru ; 

iiiiieir. rit.ii.r. N.'wt.oi. .• . swiH't, Portia, 
Ik; Ut aa a, Ballay. It. Irataa4, Maaowlii. u- . 
itiirk.-. (oil. n. ,|i'. DaMa Baafclar, rhi. Piare*. 

V. -ill.-. Hit, . MrAmy. WillinrnK. fh. 

: ' 1 

iiiinio ; 

College Barber Shop 

(Established 1921) 
North College Dormitory 
I Hour* daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 P.M. 

?•••(•••••(••••■••••••* IMMMMMtM immmii 


St. ml. Ilowncy. Ic 
imiiiil. Hurt. Ik . 

Smith, Jllk.MHOI, 

Hull, I n«v. re , 

Bear* l>y perieSa 

1 2 


I I..I..I 

U uf M«. 

11 il 


II 7 


o t; 


Ton. lull. wie. . Hnll, 



nt after 

toueadowa, Bayanaul 

i aJaeaaMBt i : 


i'oin l)..«.l illolv Cr.iHsl , iimpir.-, Jiinn- \ 

Croain (Beaton Uahreretty) ; Uaaanna, Tnan 

Mi-Niiniara ( I'riii.floii I . fi.lil ju.Ikiv Chi 

Hi hi. v (Host. in College) 

...... ■•.I...... IHHIIIH I* 


Specialists In 


Phone for an appointment 

.... 456 

46 Main St. 

;i|MIIMIMIItMMMIIimilMIIMMI«MMtMHMtMMtt*l«fMtltMtli|,, M| - 


is so much 
better to smoke ! 

PHILIP MORRIS offers the smoker i~i < ctra 
benefit found in no other cigarette. For Pk" "» 
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Remember: Less irritation means more 
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Yes! If every smoker knew what Philip 
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• • i 






First Meeting of the l'rc-med Club 
will be hold Wednesday night at 7 
in Fernald Hall. Dr. Woodside will 
Speak and there will be election of 


The Philip Brookl Hub will hold 
its first meeting at the Grace Church 
Parish House tonight with a supper 
at fi:00 P.M 

All Episcopalian students are in- 
vited to attend this meeting. 


Lead writing will be the subject of 
a short talk to be given by Professor 
of Journalism Arthur Musgrave to 
Collegian competitors in the Collegian 
office tonight at 7 p.m. 

Collegian editors have requested 
that all competitors be present at the 
meeting tonight. Students desiring to 
try out for the staff, and who have 
not yet entered the competition, may 
do so this evening. 


Bob Lowell was re-elected presi- 
dent of the U of M Ski Club at the 
last meeting, October 1. 

Other officers chosen were: Tom 
Kane — vice president; Barbara Hall 
— secretary-treasurer. The club is 
planning a ski trip during the New 
Year's vacation into the mountains. 

After the Rhode Island game Oct. 
18, the club is sponsoring its first 
dance in the Drill Had at 8:00 P.M. 
The club hopes to obtain the Nomads 
for the dance. 


Primaries for the Mass. State Vet- 
erans Association will be held Thurs- 
day, tonight, at 8:00 upstairs in Me- 
morial Hall. Discussion will also be 
held pursuant to changing the name 
of fie Association to the University 
of Massachusetts Veterans Associa- 
tion, according to Michael Simon, 

All veterans are invited to attend. 
Refreshments will be served. 


The Dairy Club held its first meet- 
ing of the year at Flint Lab. last 
Thursday evening. The meeting con- 
sisted mainly of a "get acquainted" 
session and a presentation of the 
year's projects for the club. 

The two main projects will be a 
revamping and organization of the 
dairy library and seminar room, and 
the planning of the dairy section of 
the combined agriculture show to be 
held in the early spring. 

The next meeting will be October 
16th at 7:00. There will be an elec- 
tion of officers after which there 

will be a speaker. 

♦ •» 

Greek Notes 


Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity an- 
nounces the election of the following 
officers: Albert Brown, Lieut. Mas- 
ter, to replace Sherwood Davidson, 
transfer to Albany Medical School; 
Lawrence Siegel, Sentinel, to replace 
Harold Chase, transfer to University 
of Pittsburgh; Albert Bailet, Junior 
Representative to Interfraternity 


Gamma Eta Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Theta announces the initiation 
of Doris Carbone '50, Priscilla Bur- 
nett '50, and Nancy Wallace '.">0. 

* { ® 


H OorH'i own 

'LAST Kltf " 


Por. rue 


COAJctpriON oP 


Continued from page 1 
Delevoryas, Russell Drago, David 
Gabrielsen, Theodore Goodman, 
Ralph Hockbridge, Charles Haines, 
Warren Holway, John Kingsbury, 
Stanley Lake, Ralph Marsden, Don- 
ald Moore, Richard Nickerson, Thom- 
as O'Brien, Ralph Osgood, Alphonse 
Presto, Emanuel Roth, Louis Ruggles, 
Eliot Sagan, Donald Sisson, James 
Swanick, Donald Westcott, Thomas 
Walz, John Winton, Earl Winter, and 
Fred Ziwotowski. 

Corporals; William Bross, John 
Casey, Philip Dwyer, Henrique Ge- 
rardo, Howard Green, Arthur 
Holmes, Leonard Janofsky, Merrell 
Kolman, Burton Kolovson, John Lane, 
Francis Lajoie, Gerald Leblanc, Rich- 
ard Lee, William Mathews, Anthony 
Manganaro, Robert Meyer, John 
Moreau, Harvey McKinney, Alan 
Ornsteen, Gilbert Porter, William 
Robinson, Jerome Saphirstein, Shel- 
don Smith, Richard Taylor, Law- 
rence Watson, Sherwin Weinswig. 
and Robert Winterhalter. 

W. B. Swan's Watercolors 
On Exhibit In Mem Hall 

Twenty-four watercolors by the 
artist W. Buckingham Swan are now 
on exhibition in the War Memorial 

The paintings are of scenes in 
Mexico and the U. S. ranging from 
Maine to Oregon and into the South- 
west and are highly regarded for 
realistic technique and an illusion of 
third dimension. 


SCA Shows Film 

"God of Creation", a full-colo 
sound motion picture, depicting nat- 
ural phenomena, was shown at the 
first SCA meeting, last Thursda- 
under the supervision of Irwin A. 
Moon Sc.D. of the Moody Bible In- 

Name Balloting Indicates 
Fertile Imaginations 

That U of M students don't iack 
imagination was shown by the trend 
of voting in the athletic team name 
contest that is sponsored by th* 
Collegian. Although most of the per- 
sons who have already cast their bal- 
lots have indicated a preference for 
the Minutemen, Statesmen, Indians, 
| and Mohawks, a few have permitted 
! themselves wild flights of fancy, and 
suggested a variety of fantastic 
names, such as, the Derelicts, Yo-yos 
Petunias and the Bloody Red Raiders. 
Stili far short of the 500 ballots 
which the Collegian staff decided 
i would show a fair cross-section of 
campus sentiment, the contest will lie 
continued until the next home game 
on October 18. At that time, it il 
hoped that a decision will be reached. 

Crow's Nest 

Continued from page 2 
tained a certain artistry and great- 
ness which is all too seldom seen 


new department in the Quarterly will 
be unveiled in a future issue. While 
we cannot say more about it, a word 
to amateur photogs to stock up on 
film should be sufficient. If it catches 
on, and receives enough interest, 
beaucoup prize money will be award- 
ed at the end of the year . . . 

Tryouts will begin some time next 
week for the Fall production of 
Roister Doisters. Following a new 
policy to get the society in the stu- 
dents* eye more often than its here- 
tofore annual coming-out party in 
Spring, President Bob Rowe is off 
to a good start in sparking the club 
to new heights. Announcement of a 
new dramatic coach, as well as the 
name of the popular, hilarious and 
timely play to be presented in early 
December will soon be forth- 
coming . . . 

We found the guy who is respon- 
sible for the billowing coats the girls 
are wearing now. He is a costume de- 
signer in Hollywood, name of (be- 
lieve it or not) Omar Kiam. Probablv 
a direct descendant of Omar Khay- 
yam, late of Persia. You will recall 
that the original Omar was a tent 
maker . . . 

Sociology majors, and those inter- 
ested in the Planned Parenthood 
League take note. From a recent 
Alumni Bulletin we read of a dis- 
covery of a new sulfa drug by old 
grad Homer Bleevis, (w'28) which 
is the answer to birth control. The 
process by which the sulfa works is 
really simple, says Bleevis . . . sulfa- 


Continued from page 3 

M'Sgt. Harry H. Piatt was also a 
member of the First Armored Divi- 
sion but was captured in Feb.. 1943 
in North Africa and spent 27 months 
as a P.W. He weighed 108 lbs. on hi? 
return to the U. S., although now he 
weighs a lusty 185. 

M'Sgt. Edward F. Shevlin was an 

Eighth A F. bombardier. He re- 

j marked that his last minion was a 

I long one, since he was shot down and 

spent 14 and one-half months as a 

P. W. 

Freshman Harvest Hop 
Ends Hazing Tomorrow 

The proverbial two birds wi'»l be 
killed by the proverbial one stone at 
the Freshman Harvest Hop scheduled 
for eight o'clock on Friday, October 
10, in Memorial Hall, according to 
a joint statement by the Maroon Key 
and the Scrolls, who are sponsoring 
the dance. Not only are dance lovers 
promised a delightful evening, but 
they will also be contributing to the 
War Memorial Fund. 

Exclusively a frosh shindig, the 
affair will be highlighted by refresh- 
ments and entertainment by "a very 
talented local group", the sponsors 
declared. The admission wiil be 3o 
cents, and tickets may be obtained 
from any member of the Maroon Key 
and Scrolls, or at the door. 

Bill Troy, president of the Maroon 
Key, and Mary Wells, president of 
the Scrolls, are co-chairmen of the 
Harvest Hop Committee, which is 
running the social to give freshman 
men and women a chance to become 
better acquainted. 

a x* » 

Students Sniff Coffee 
Midst Studies At Draper 

The incompletion of the Liberal 
Arts Annex behind South College hr~ 
resulted in two classes being held • 
Draper Hall Cafeteria. The F es v 
man English Class and the Pa's 
class, conducted by Mr. Marcus pn ' 
Dr. Helming respectively, meet or. 
alternate days at nine o'clock. 

This novel and temporary situation 
has met with the approval of the 
majority of the students. The cafe- 
teria is warm, well illuminated and 
the general atmosphere is one of in- 

Write For Your Edi or 
Elie Tells Journali s 

"The only critic that counts i 
guy that signs the check," Ru. 
Elie, Jr., Boston columnist and f 
er war correspondent stated 
Friday in an informal address t< ht; 
University of Massachusetts jour d- 
ism class. 

Mr Elie appeared before the 
dents in an effort to "deglamoui 
the newspaper profession. "Ret 
ing is the easiest job in the woi 
he said, "but one of the most d 
cult to get into." 

He asserted that people enter 
journalistic profession out of a 
sire to achieve recognition for I 
creative abilities. 

"When writing, write for ev< 
body," he advised, "but first w •, 
for the guy who signs the check If 
you can sell yourself to the boss o 
you're in." 

He repeatedly emphasized that 
beginning writer, in order to rei 
recognition, should work on style. 
"No subject is ever dull," he said, 
"only his presentation." 

He told of giving life, vitality, and 
interest to a story. 

He implied that unless one has a 
"drag", a college degree is one of 
the keys into the newspaper field, be- 
cause most editors follow the adage: 
"He's got a degree; he must know 


The only disadvantages are the 
| lack of a blackboard and the appetiz- 
! ing aroma of coffee. Those who have 
I missed breakfast find the aroma 
| rather disconcerting at this early 
1 hour, if not stimulating. 





^fcfl CEHi T 


This coupon worth 10c (ten cents) in "Dry 
Cleaning Trade". Use as many coupons as 
desired provided each coupon accompanies 
one garment. 



(Ties Excluded) 


IMPORTANT: Coupons must be used at store only. 
Void after Oct. 31st 1947 



Old Town 
Rythm Step 

— Slippers — 

— Hose — 


— Rubber 

Bolles Shoe Store 

Amherst. Mass, 

7 niniiiiiiniiiMiii iMiiiiMiiiii. .inn ii i 111111iM.11111111.ini. .Mm mil iii iiiiiinii 


For the most wear. Rayons, heavy cottons, wools. 
Argyles, fancies and plain colors. 

F J. Thompson & Sc i 

he C Store has Pillows, Banners, Dogs. Decals. Kerchiefs, 
Stationery and Tee Shirts for Men and Women. 



Stident Fund Quota 
Rt aches Halfway Mark 

student quota of $80,000 for 
n Memorial Drive is only half 
I, according to Howard Staff, 
Ml of the student drive, Those 
bi who have not pledged air 
-.■(I to see Mr. Steff personal!) 
■ii 4, Memorial Hall. 
e students who have not bin 
uii with their pledge pay- 
may send a check or email to 
\\ ; Memorial Drive, Room 4, Memo- 
lilding or drop in personally. 
Mr. Steff announces that prelimi- 
ceiptafrom the $800,000 aium- 
of the drive are encouraging. 


Continued from page 1 

isn't enough of it. 

PatU r»tc<rs '50: Draper food isn't 
like mother's home cooking — thank 
s. My pet gripe is the Tues- 
day noon meal-usually macaroni, 
which is horrible. 

/.- % London '50: Greenough food is 
pretty good — but too many eat there 
on weekends. If they could keep tlv 
Butterfield caf open then, it would 

Ilnmnna Card '48: Draper food? I 
just don't like it. The stuff is too 
starchy - we coeds have to watch our 
figures. And it's impossible to eat 
there at noon and make a one o'clock 
class on time. 

When asked if they could eat as 
well for the same price outside, a 
breakdown of students by cafeterias 
revealed the following opinions: 

Draper— Yes, 33 per cent; No, 67 

Greenough— Yes, O; No, 100 per- 

Butterfield— Yes, 6; No, 100 per- 

Students were then asked if the 
food in their cafeteria was as good 
as restaurant food on the average. 
A similar breakdown ran thus: 

Draper — As good, 28 percent; Not 
as xuod, 72 percent. 

Greenough — As good, 70 percent; 
Not as good, 30 percent. 

Butterfield— As good, 100 percent. 

Norbert Full Of Birdshot 
SPCA To Prosecute Farmer 

Friends of Norbert, last year's 
campus canine celebrity, will be dis- 
appointed to learn that a.i Irate 
farmer in Sunderland, N'orbert's new 
home, filled him full of bird shot. 
Fortunately he will recover and the 
S.I'.r.A. is to prosecute the farmer. 
So far as can be ascertained the at- 
tack on Norbert was entirely with- 
out justification. 



Cunt h, in il from page 1 
out, adding that our present non- 
resident rate comparei favorably with 
other New England state schools. 

Not Always Like This 
The required grades and |86 paid 
your way to this school for two se- 
mesters in its earliest years, accord- 
ing to a bulletin released by the As- 
sociate Alumni of the university. To- 
gether with such aids as scholarships 
which appeared in the second year of 
the college, the total tuition amount- 
ed to very little. 

No Tuition 
In lHKi the tuition fee was dropped 
completely and it wasn't until 1926 
that the Hoard of Trustees were again 
troubled with the problem. Then, as \ 
a result of outside pressure to in- 
j crease the college income, it was 
agreed to charge residents of the 
state $60 per year. This was a rate 
believed to be low enough to work 
little or no hardships on the students. 
In 1933 further pressure was ex- 
erted on the board for an increase to 
$100 for state students and $220 for 
non-residents of Massachusetts. In 
1934, the bulletin reported, our tui- 
tion rate was $28.23 higher than the 
average of all the state colleges in 
the United States. 



Continual from /xii/, 1 
with the exception of Bill Troy who 
always says "Hi" when he can. 

Hi further states that freahmen'e 
sense of beauty hue been "defiled" i>> 
■eeing what the girls look life 

early morning serenade sessions. 

Reaaon for the alleged unfair 

practices of hazing, the Collegian 

competitor concludes, may he that 
"those win. enforce regulations did 
not have to go through the same pro- 
cedure, and that they do not un,|, , 
stand the meaning of keeping one's 

Continued from page 1 
school's activities. An appeal is be- 
ing made to Stockbridge students to 
cover the news for the Collegian. 
Those wishing to aid should contact 
Charles DuBois in the Old Chapel. 

Ed MCauley '51 : Food at Butter- 
field is pretty good, but we don't get 
enough of it. 

Social Inion 

Continued from page 1 
made up of 1'rof. Dickinson, Mr. Km 

ery, Dean William Maehmer, l>r. 

H. N. (ilick, and several memhers of 
the student ho,|y, decided upon a Con- 
cert Series tax of three dollars pel 
year to be paid hy all enrolled. This 
is included in the Academic Activities 
Tax, and admits each person to all 
presentations involving no student 

appearances. Performance! put on by 

college students will he paid for at 
the door. Frof. Dickinson stated that, 
beginning this year, all presentations 
would come under the heading of Ac- 
ademic Activities. 

The complete account of the vari- 
ous divisions included under the Stu- 
dent Tax paid upon enrollment is as 

Athletics $10.00 

Judging Team $ .25 

Class tax $ 1.50 

Senate $ .30 

W.S.G.A. $ .20 

Academic Activities $ 6. To 

Academic Activities can be broken 
down as follows: 

Concert Course $ l.r.o 

Handbook $ .75 

Collegian $ 1.00 

Index % 2.50 

Band $ .25 

Quarterly $ .25 

General Fund $ .50 

♦ ■> 

Continued from page 1 
and Dean of the Department of Phi- 
losophy and Religion at Cambridge 
Junior College. He has also taught 


'It makes the .students feel more at home! 

poetry reading and writing at the 
Bolton Center for Adult Education 
and was the Cantor of the Harvard 
College Library of Foetry room. 

Mr. Kenseth is anxious, as head of 
the 8.C A., to strengthen the ties lie 
tween the Protestant faiths repre- 
sented at the University of Massa 
chusetts. Realizing that the program 
of the S.C.A. is unknown to many 
members of the class of 1951, Mr. 
Kenseth makes known that "it is 
partly organizational, promotional 
work, planning meetings, publicity. 
Another part of its program is serv- 

t""M« I Mil t MIHtMinnilllMMMMMMnMIHIIIH'*; 

National Shoe Repairing 

89 Main Street 

Below Town Hall 



"••••■ HHMMMtltll "IHtMttM*tMttltllMtMII!llll*MlllftllMMt" 

ice to the campus and the communi- 
ty and the wor.d. At the heart of 
SCA'l program is the worship of 

Reverend Kenseth's office is loca- 
ted on the second Moor of the Math 
Building, and is open from 9— 12 A.M. 
and from 2—5 I\M. 




Dealers In 





Amherst, Massachusetts 

1 , „, • 


-fr It's a groovy group of notes— done to a turn by one of the 
top of the new crop of singers. 

Yes, Beryl Davis knows how to pick a tune . . . knows how 
to pick a cigarette too. "I tried many different brands and 
compared," says Beryl Davis— "I found Camels suit me best." 

That's how millions learned from experience that there 
are big differences in cigarette quality. Try Camels in your 
"T-Zone" (Taste and Throat). Let your own experience 
tell you why more people are smoking Camels 
than ever before! 




Five A.M. Marches 
Head Hazing Tortures 

Five o'clock marches, scrubbing 

side walks with tooth brushes, paying 
homag« to superiors by bowing . . • 
in case the above sounds to you .ike 
a list of tortures dreamed up by an 
.•x-Cestapo agent, you've struck out 
the first time-up. Instead, they are a 

gro p of "friendly little Incidents" 

designed by Scrolls for the period 
known as Freshman Hazing. 

Last week was commonly known as 
' Hell Week" to all frosh. Mephis- 
topheles would have been right at 
home had he ieft his fiery furnace 
to visit the U. of M 

In the beginning, our initiation had 
us wearing tarns and placards with 
our names and home towns printed 
on them. Complaints at this soon died 
out when the frosh read notices of 
more severe tests of endurance. The 
first of many came along when we 
were obliged to wear our slips one 
inch below our skirts. We combined 
the hanging slip with multi-colored 
clothes, two-toned socks and a hair- 
do that put modern art back ten 
years. When we first appeared, re- 
marks were numerous and often hu- 
morous. "Your wig's on crooked" or 
"Don't tell me you're color blind, 
too." were just examples of the men- 
tal torture we also went through. 

Social life for us frosh was at a 
stand-still during those hectic days. 
If anyone (Freshman boys included) 
made a mistake and spoke to us, the 
shock he'd get on seeing us would 
usually cause him to run in the op- 
posite direction. 

The blow to end all blows came 
Friday, 4:45 a.m. to be exact. Then 
we stumbled wearily into the cold 
dawn to serenade the male population 
on campus. What man wishes to be 
sung to by one hundred and fifty- 
tired girls at the crack of dawn was 
beside the point. 

Salaaming became our 'unfavonte 
pastime when we were required to 
kneel when someone yelled "sopho- 
more"! While this homage was being 
paid, our costume resembled vaguely 
a Smith girl the morning after. Semi- 
hairdos and facials with pajamas 
flopping below dungarees was the 
order of the day. "I see they're wear- 
ing PJ.'i longer again this year" 
struck home more than once. 

Jumping the numerals, singing in 
Draper, proposing to strange me - 
and conga lines on the sidewalk were 
then forgotten. Things were no lo rr- 
er bordering on the hysteria. We 
wen- now well into it and still mov- 
ing at the mad pace set by the 

Begun as a friendly institution to 
hetter acquaint freshman women with 
the routine of college life, hazing has 
undergone a metamorphosis only to 
emerge as a chaotic period during 
which routine is forgotten and col- 
lege life abandoned. 

Freshman hazing officially ended 
Saturday, but epitytoa'ly we shaP 
all feel hazed when we see a Scroll 
a stuffed animal (remember?). Phys- 
ically the girls at ISewis have sur- 
vived, but mentaUy they are sh->ll<- 
, « <••» ""' : 












"On The Comer" 

,. A - j t 1 Lasting friendships are made in : ^ nr ^np r> T o 

( »»tf»iud from page 1 * ; GRIGGS, INC. 

1 it... \.-..»» r-inJ wf.*iirit\ sarin ti. - 

of their former selves. Robinson 

The test has been completed and Continued 

we are now awaiting next year's . r the Army. Travel, security and fi- 

Freshman class. They shall have one » f ^''^T^ H t !> » ancial '"dependence go hand-in-hand \ 

... , , , • ter in New York < ity, as well as l>i- 

hazing requirement, that of looking 1^ (f ^ fam(ms mt<1| ..,. acia , with an enlistment in the New Kegu- | 

at next year's sophomores and thank- cam|)S fo| . underprivileged children lar Army. Your nearest Army re- 
has complete details. 


at next year's sophomores and thank- cam|)S fo| . underprivileged children lar Army. Your 
ing providence that they were not of R a bbit Hollow and Forest Lake, at fruiting station h 
the class of 1961. Winchester, New Hampshire. 


124 Amity Street 
16 Amher 


• f 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 < 1 1 : 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 M I • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ill ( I 



m Chesterfield 

V* *'"e**<i*^v 














iWSwrrvTcrto^ o\ $mo\(v/naYVRMu)VJL 

Johnson Cites Inadequate Facilities 
As Largest Problem At Draper Hall 

$400 Sound System 
Planned At Bowker 

k of facilities is our biggest 

it Draper Hall", Walter O. 

Manager of the cohege 

. said in an interview with 

prion reporter this week. 

1 reply to some of the complaints 

..I in the C()lli()i(n>\ poll of 

opinion on campus eating 

facilities, Mr. Johnson added that it 

• ■nnely difficuit to obtain 

personnel on a 40-hour week 

run Draper Hall as he 

. to run it. 

•\\i would like to eliminate the 

which are now being used," 

i, "but we are now feeding 

. . mil III III I III II lilt Mil Mlill I till I MM 



Diaper Hall serves 21 meals for = 

The rate at Devens is 15 I for $9.81. The weekly rate! 

j ! for students at the .Mount Fleas- j 

: jnt Inn — the only weekly rate in \ 

j Amherst — is 20 meals for $16. 

Amherst College serves 20 meals : 
I ; fur $9.65. Williams College serves I 
meals for $12. 

Last year the rate at Devens § 
rag 21 meals for $9.95. 

„„,■■•• IMMIMMMMMM 1 1 1 M I M I M M M M II 1 1 1 III! M Mil III? 

j tudente, and with the time at 

|ij! dispose! it would be impossible 
1 1 • keep the large number of dishes 
mquired washed and ready to be 
We still do not have sufficient 
|t;me to install dishes instead of 

The higher board bill at Green- 
ough and Butterfield is due to the 
used and the bus service pro- 
nged there which we are unable to 
at Draper. Greenough serves 

Continued on Page 7 

The Senate's plan for the instal- 
iation of a loud speaking unit in 
Bowker Auditorium was recently 
disclosed by Steve Czarnecki. presi- 
dent of the organization. 

The Senators, after gaining the 
approval of Mr. M. O. Lanphear and 
the men students on campus, will 
use approximately $400 for the in- 
stallation of the unit. It is to be a 
permanent rather than a portable 
fixture, as the former type is mucn 
less subject to damage. 

With each male student contribut- 
ing $.80 per year toward the Sen- 
ate. Steve reported that there is a 
considerable accumulation of money 
in the treasury, about $1900, an 1 
that it is "still piling up." 

One of the functions of the Sen- 
it.- is to famish magazines for the 
infirmary. Hut as they could spend 
only a mere fraction of their funds 
for reading material, the members 
voted to utilize the rest on some 
thing that is practical and urgently 

The final decision was a loud- 
speaking system for Howker Audi- 
torium, so that convocation quests 
may be heard as weil as seen; for, 
as Steve paraphased Dean Mach- 
mer, "In spite of the fact that as a 
university we are growing by leaps 
and bounds, we must face the fact 
that we will be using Bowker for a 
long, long time." 

(HT. 17. 1947 


Largest Budget in School History Submitted 
To State Commissioner, Says Treasurer Hawley 

Dunking For Frosh 
Severest Ordeal 
In Hazing Rites 

$9,060,197 To Provide New Buildings 
For Expected 3900 Enrollment In '48 


More than thirty freshman boj 

were tried and convicted by the Sen 
ate on the evening of October 7 | 
a result of their allegedly "inexcus 
able" violation of the laws of haz 
ing. The trials, which were con- 
ducted in mock manner with virtu 
ally no defense being allowed for the 
defendants, brought to a climax the 
two-week period of hazing carried 


Senior picture schedules for the 

1948 Index wiil be taken from Octo 

bar 2(1 81 at the Index Office, Me- 
morial Hall. If you are Qualified as 
a senior, ami have not received an 

appointment, uet in touch with some 

member of (he Index Board If a 
class conflicts with the time of you 
picture a p po i „ t m ant, have it 

On by the Maroon hey Society, an changed as soon as possible. 

organisation whose duties include, a deposit of $2.()ii will be required 

among others, those of making life at the time of appointment. Twenty 

miserable for their junior confreres. five cents will be asked of all Be 

Among those who were convicted, iocs who wish to have their names 

eight were sentenced to take part in engraved in gold on their Index 

a "pond" party. They were individ- cover. Seniors will also be asked to 

Continued on pe+e $\ Continued <> n pay* I 


Students usually complain about food wherever they are, but 
this year at the U of M there is a basis of comparision between 
Iraper Hall and the cafeterias on the hill, Greenoutrh and Butter- 
field. An objective analysis of Mr. Johnson's factual statement 
above and of student comment seems to reveal a few points 
Rorthy of mention. 

One fact to bear in mind is that students pay only $8.50 for 
21 meals at Draper, an unusually low amount compared to other 
bchoofo. At Greenough and Butterfield, costs arc higher, due Mr. 
Johnson points out, to cost of plates and additional bussing 
Service there. 

Major point of dissatisfaction from the student point of view 
quality and preparation of the food at Draper (see October 

(olleuian). Complaints of chronic gastronomic difficulties re- 
tailing from Draper food are coupled with student slams at the 
pattractive preparation of the food, a problem, students feel, 
fctinct from the fact that the food is served on trays instead of 
Many students, of course, have no complaints about 
taper food, but they seem to be in the minority. 

continued mi pagt 1 

kkmen Meet R. I. State Tomorrow 
lams Tougher Than Record Indicates 

WW AtinUQl Hort ShoW " Rh °de Island State will be the 

toughest opponent as yet on the F 

The largest budget In the history 
of the University has been submit 
tad to the state Budget Commis 
sioner, according to Robert Hawley, 
treasurer of the University. 

Mr. Hawley stated that the budg- 
et, bused upon a prospective sto- 
dent enrollment of 3,900 for the 

academic yeat 1041 40, as compared 

with an enrollment of 8,700 for 

this year, totals $9,080,197. The cap 
ital outlay program, for which the 
budget provides $5,134,100, provides 

for 17 BOW projects including the 

construction of the Engi- 
neering building, further dormitory 

construction, addition to the ("hem 
istry laboratory, reconstruction of 
the Cavalry Stable for the Mechan- 
ized BOTC, construction of an ar- 
mory for military training, construc- 
tion of a new Tower riant, I'hysica, 
Education building for women, and 
an addition to the Food Technology 

Another important feature of the 
Budget is its provision for \tVA a d 

ditional positions to provide person- 
nel for the large program of expan- 
sion anticipated. This will make a 
total staff foi the University of xn:', 

persons said Hawley. 

It is Interesting to compare this 

Budget with the state Appropris 
lion for the pre-war year of lfj:<!* ( 
when the College received for Main- 
tenance $1,222,040 (as compared 
with this year's $3,926,097), and no 
appropriation for capital outlay. 

The budget was a pp r ov ed by the 
Board of Trustees on September 10, 
and will come before the state i 
Mature at its session beginning 
next January. 


Minor miscreant mauled by massive maroon-key member 

Photo by Tague 

'esigned By U M Grad of 

M schedule this year," said 

Coaches Red Rail and Joe Masi who 

the Rhode Islanders las' 

ling a California garden and 

M I »n living room, the 36th scouted 

.nnual Horticultural Show will be ™* a * a,nst Brown ; a 

i by the School of Horticul- . The . "*** . " ext ^ atu ' da >' « 

ure from Oct 31 to Nov 2 The A,umm Fie,d mi « ht w< '" f"' nv '' to h '' 

Rg a design suggested by a rt ' al """J" as Rhod « ^V* St * t€ 

[ fu, '46, and is being man- » lla >' s a wi,l< ' n,,, ' n ,rame - 

students and faculty. 

Students, Faculty 
Voting For U Of M Nickname To So,ve Problems 

rwi A . r* r\e as ••»•■« ""' 3tudent Li ' e Committee "vot- 

I omorrow At Gates Of Alumni Field 


UM RepresentativeSays 

Considering all previous balloting 
as primaries, the Collegian will wind 
up Its athletic team name coi 
B\1C a T I> rs th ' S SaUmia . v at the Rhode Island 

INaA lo Promote reace ' f " «■«* 

As you enter either of the two 
"The prime purpose of the VS. A. gates to Alumni Field, you will no 
is [teace through understanding", de- 
clared Alice Wysocki, W.S.C.A.'s 

Hort Show has ad- 
dously from its origin 
Hal] where it was first held. 
became larger, the lab 
Hal! was used. A para- 
\'"v. !•, 1909, issue of 
Signal describes an early 
' ' h Hall last Friday even- 
scene of a very attrac- 
exhibit of table floral 
I here were ten tables on 
rth walls of the room 
:*ii ferns, palms, firs, 
roses and carnations 
*" the appearance." 
ow of last year used 

ate a great deal from fianker and 
spread formations, and average 20 
to 80 passes per game. 

Their team will be the same if not 
a better squad which edged the State 
gridsters last year. Sal Vento, theii 

elected representative to the Nation 
al Student Association's constitu- 
tional convention at the University 

•if Wisconsin m August, 1947. 

With the groundwork laid by a 
"national continuations committee", 

Ittee "vot- 

•••' '" ItS meeting of September 
l!», 1947, that a suitable enlargement 

of the Committee be recommended 

to the ActinK President of the I'm 

veisity." These were the words of 

Dr. Vernon Helming, chairman of 
the Faculty Committee ,„, Student 
Life, in his recent letters to the 
presidents of the Senate, W.S.C.A., 

ace half-back, who played such a the N'.S.A constitution- drawn up l»v 
large part in the state defeat last 
year, has returned, and will doubt 
less see much service against the 
Eckmen. AtSO hack are two out- 
standing linemen co-captains Low 
bardi and OTKourke at left end and 

Although Rhode Island State !.a 
a record of 3 losses, it should be 
membered that their losses were 

some Too student delegates in Mad 
ison, Wisconsin, offers the American 
college student an opportunity for 

'Unprecedented representation" in 

the educational world. 

ties a sign stating all the names Intcrf ratermty Council, and Panhel 

which have thus far been suggested ' ,n,< ' Council. 
for our athletic teams. Glance over in past years, this committee 

the list carefully, keep your athletic formed for the purpose of the au- 

ticket in your hand, and as you pro thori/.ation and regulation of mixed 

gross about ISO feet further in, state social events, bad tudent repre 

your choice to the per ting at sentatives. Of roblem 

he table there. been discussed , , oughlj by both 

F!y half-time the winning name will itudentS and faculty, and it has been 

be tabulated and announced. decided that a 

p composed of 
Doric Aiviani, music department 'Members from the two bodi 

head, has announced his choice of a I help t 

a name, the 

Ofre fr •*"• »t • Mnu Tomooo Co 

t m ' i airsdnst Maine. New Hampshire, 
u theme a semi-formal d ^ aHlf ' 1 ■»»"' i * r 

tan indicating the trend BroWll-three pretty fair hall clubs. 
rdening. Student exhibits. r ° ach *m*9 ^\ **™ hl ^ n 
and commercial dis J praise about the fine play of the I 

ntribute a major part ! ° { M s ^' ad last Sat " rda ^ ™* " St 

Ml exhibits are judged W.P.I. He commended the entire 

1 prizes Continued on page 4 

The new-born N.S.A. has let t ! > 
foundation for furthering its act 

ties which will include making ar- 
rangements for student and cultu 
i exchanges, working out plans for 

eip to prevent misunderstand 
Hodmen, which be said *nd promote better relations, 
came to him during a flash Inspira Dr. Helming stated that the Fa.- 
tion at the wi'i game, ulty Committee bas often felt the 

"This name," said Doric, "embodies need of the student v'h 
all the Indian tradition we have been of policy, and ha 
'•arching for with such oggested members of the 

educational improvements, and g 
ering information and statistics, by 
•stabiishing permanent headquert 
m the U. of Wisconsin campus with 
six full-time national offices. 

Continued on Vo<i> 7 

fee'lS, however 
all involved 
lives attendee 

names as Mohawks, Tomohawks, contribut* 
Chiefs, Braves, and the like." 

The Indian on our seal could re 
main there, our majorettes could 
wear Indian costumes, and in many 
ways Doric feels this name would 
be most appropriate as a symbol for 
the of M. 

Continued on page. 3 

in matters 

requently asked 
raduates to 

information. The Board 

St it would benefit 

itudent representa- 
Studenl Life 

meeting, as they wool. I then be &C 

quainted with every problem, not 
merely a particular one. 

Dr. Helming further suggests that 
Continued on jyr/e 5 




Ihe flltottdjiiatfte CoNion 


OCTOBER 17, 1947 


Fay Hamnu'l, Jav Berger, Elaine Dobkin. Ruth Raphael, 1'aul I'erry, Jewel 
Kaufman, Rill Mellen, Pol Holt, Edward YoUBg, Ronald Thaw, Samuel 
Spiegel, Bernard Greaser, Jacqutdin Marion, Leonard Zahn, Shirley Metier, 
and Gordon Davidson. 

Janet Miller, Jane Davenport, Vincent Leceese, Henry Drewniany, Betty 
Kreiger, John Rogers, Esther Sherwood* Richard Vara, Jim Shevis, Wayne 
Burnett, Maureen Conlon, and Eileen Tanahaum. 



Carroll Robbins 
GeargS Epstein 
Chester Bowen 
Pauline Tan^uay 
Noni Spreiregen __ . ^.^ 


Donald Jacobs John Davenport CIRCULATION MfT. 


Jean llinsley Marion Bass CIRCULATION Arts. 

Arnold Binder, Margaret Pratt 


Barbar a Hall, Nancy Maier Deborah Liber man 

Knt^-Ml >■ Mtond-flaM m«tt«r at th. Amher.t Po.1 Office. Accepted for m.llinir Jt th« 
r.^rl«,T«t-/e Pr»viH«d for in S«-tion 11 OK. Act .f Oc.oher ItlT. .-« SjjJ Au^.t 
jrm« IMnlH) hy Hamilton I. New.ll. A«.h.r-t. M.-achu.Mto. Telephone SIO. 

Office: Memorial IU1I Student newspaper of The |l ni»er.Uy of MaThu-tU Phone 110Z-M 


Avrom Itumm 

Hank Colton 

Miriam Riletsky 

Edward Cynarski 
Margaret Pratt 

Barbara Wolfe 
Caylord, Tague, Mangum 

Draper Food 

Dear Editor, 

At the risk of being subjective 

and emotional (refer to the letter 
in the October !)th Collegia* by Mr. 
Winstanlry) I do not care for Dra- 
per food. 

Elisabeth Boerner '49 


< h.N-k. and nr<lrr« «h.»iild b« innile «" vvhI ' 1 *' -^ 
t„ the Ma»*»chii«etL Collenian. Suh«eril>ere 
•hould notify the bunineaa manager of any 
chance of address. 

Charter Member of the N»W ENOrLAND 




Continued from page l ' lll «' ■**•* and t0 s *''' l,lat poorty-pra- 

The .-tatr at Draper, as Mr. Win- pared food does not go through the 

stanlev pointed Ottt in the Brickbats line. 

column last week, and at the other An additional explanation for the 

dorms, ll ti' «inu its !>est under ad- quality and quantity of food at our 

verse conditions. Without doubt, how- dining halls is probably the state 

ever, then' is room for improvement, system of disbursing food on a six- 

A pecta] committee headed by As- no.nth basil on such a large scale that 

sistant Dean Carl Keyset and com individual choice ii by necessity ig- 

posed of students and faculty and in- nored to a great extent. 

eluding the Collegian food expert, Mr. Johnson points out that fa 

Concert Series Tax 
I tear Editor: 

Your reporter became confuse! 
when writing the article about the 
Social Union tickets that was pub- 
lished in the October i) issue. 

The Academics Activities Hoard 
did not "decide upon a Concert Se- 
ries tax." They could not levy sucn 
a tax if they wished to. The deci- 
sion to have the Concert Series and 
the tax was r„tcd by the Studen! 
Body by an authorized ballot. 

President Baker directed that the 

financing of the Concert Series 
should be a part of the duties of the 
Academic Activities Board. The first 
Concert Series tax was collected in 
February, 1946, 

L. S. Dickinson 
Business Manager 
Academic Activities Board 

♦ • » 

Paul Terry, .-tarts meeting next week 

to tfj to solve the food problem. We 
wish them well. 

C,.!d beans and corn mixed to- 
gether, ■ preponderance of starchy 
foods, burnt chipped beef, and other 
culinary defects elicit many com- 
plaints, more so at Draper than at 
other dorms. 

The counter-argument, the low 
Cost of eating, is, it seems to us, 
weak. Some .-tudents say they would 
prefer to pay more if the quality of 
the food would therby be improved. 

In the best of kitchens there are 
bound to be occasional mistakes, but 
a certain amount of responsibility 
for the poor preparation of the food 
would seem to devolve upon the 

cilitiee are adequate at present, but 
serving 600 people still takes a full 
hour, and some students complain of 
cold food for the last ones in line. 
in February more of our Devens stu- 
dents are transferring, and this will 
put an additional load on Draper 
facilities. According to Dean Curtis, 
however, upperclasswomen will still 
be required to eat at Draper because 
it is the "responsibility of the school 
to maintain proper nutritional stand- 
ards for its students." 

Many girls, however, feel that 
Draper food does little to satisfy 
their minimum nutritional needs. 
Were they allowed to choose their 
own vegetables, for instance, and 
their own quantity of starchy foods, 

houlders of the dietician, Miss | they insist they would be much 
Drurv, whose duty it is to balance happier. 


sciences is a sign of an aging coun- 
try, or of lag in adjustment of sup- 
ply and demand and an indication 
of inadequate stressing of the need 
for more and more scientists in an 
atomic age, the fact remains for 
those acute enough to see it that 
possibilities in the field of science, 
especially the physical sciences, are 
today unlimited. 

While it is true that more than 
twenty students were turned away 
from Introductory ( Baby) Geology 
this year, and a comparable number 
from Sophomore Zoology, this is not 
merely an indication of increased 
interest but also a sign of inade- 
quate facilities to cope with greatly 
increased enrollment at the U of M 
— 600' f or so in the last twenty 

Scientists stress the need for 
20,000 new scientists in a hurry in 
order to reduce the rigid limitations 
on this country's scientific progress. 

Perhaps social science majors 
whose enrollment has increased tre- 
mendously both proportionately and 
aggregately in the past few years 
at this school — should be given a 
special course in the operation of the 
Geiger Counter. 

President Truman's Scientific He- 
search Board warned this week of a 
critical shortage of scientific man 
power dangerous not only "to our 
national welfare, but to national se- 

Pointing out that expenditures for 
research and development were more 
than three times pre-war level while 
normal increase in the number of 
scientists had been reduced approxi- 
mately •"><>''. John R. Steelman 
chairman of the Board, called for 
increased educational facilities and 
fellowships with emphasis on 

Despite the drawing power of lib- 
eral arts studies in this school orig- 
inally devoted mainly to sciences. 
Dr. Charies Alexander, dean of the 
school of science, feels that enroll- 
ment at MAC, later MSC, now the 
U of M in the physical and biologi- 
cal sciences has kept its nose propor- 
tionately above water in the past 
twenty years. 

Certainly, however, enrollment 
has not kept pace with the tremen- 
dously increased demand for scien- 
tists. Whether this proportionately 
decreased interest in the study of 


A visitor to the Bates game a I a person commented. 

couple of weeks ago was pussted by Perhaps the difficulty springs 

the strange silence in the stands from the fact that the beauty of 

durincr the contest. The usual spirit ., , i , , A . , 

during nit. wum*. m. , t | f , cneer ] eauers leaves the stands 

ed cheering and vocal encoura 

,., , n,„ „..; i;.. , speechless. Perhaps it springs from 

merit to the hoys on the gridiron ' ■ 

were missing. "One would think that , the fact that most students don't 
we were watching a cricket game," even know the cheers. 

The Tuition Issue 
Dear Editor: 

As a veteran-student I feel justi- 
fied to question the severe raise in 
tuition for this group. Obviously, we 
are already considered as step-chil- 
dren of our benevolent Commonwealth 
by being classed with out-of-state) a 
when it comes to tuition charges, 
but I will concede that it probab'y 
does entail some added administia 
tive costs to handle GI Bill records 
and can sanction a reasonable addi- 
tional charge to cover such expense. 

I can not consider the present in- 
crease in the least way reasonable 
when the non-veteran students are 
obliged to pay oniy a hundred dol- 
lars for their education while our 
purse' String! are played upon to the 
tune of the four C's. Does it seem 
plausible that the clerical work for 
each 100 veteran-students here — not 
considering $100 per vet to balance 
the costs of the other students — 
should actually cost $30,000 for an 
8Vfe month period? I hardly think 

To clarify my point.with 30,000 
skins for every 100 vets we could 
hire seventeen clerks at fifty dol- 
lars per week; and each one of them 
in order to make his fifty bucks 
would have to process the VA pa- 
Need I say more? 

I also wish to correct a possible 
error regarding tuition at Devens. 
Uniess they raised it from last year, 
the tuition is not $500 as stated in 
your article, but $450 plus a $50 
book allowance, Furthermore, all 
fees are included in the tuition 
charge; and in the event that the 
book allowance is insufficient, the 
school makes up the difference from 
their don's share of the loot. We at 
Devens felt that $450 was quite un- 
reasonable. But the administration 
there had a somewhat better ex- 
cuse for this excessive charge: Dev- 
ens being a temporary set-up alleg- 
edly having no other source of in- 
come, it could not possibly establish 
itself on less money. 

Whether the money is paid 
through the VA or through the indi- 
vidual student, I consider funds 
paid under his schooling allowance 
the veteran's money. Consequently, I 
think him entitled to more satisfac- 
tory explanation of the need of such 
increased charges. 

If I am wrong in my assertions, I 
stand open for correction. 

Joseph George Weiner, '4;> 


Friday, October 17 

Cross Country meet with Trinity; 

4-H Husking Bee — Square Dance 
Sabbath Services, Hillel House 

7 p.m. 
Saturday, October 18 

Football game with Khode Island 

State; here 
Soccer game with Rensselaer; here 
State 4-H Boys' Day 
Phi Sigma Kappa informal; 8-12 

Sigma Alpha Kpsilon informal; 

8-12 p.m. 
QT.V. invitation dance; 8-12 p.m. 
Ski Club dance; Drill Hall; 8-12 
Tau Kpsilon Phi open house; 8-12 
Theta Chi open house; 8-12 p.m. 
Faculty Club; 8-11 p.m. 
Alpha Kpsilon Pi invitation dance; 

8-12 p.m. 
Alpha Gamma Rho dance; 8-12 
Kappa Sigma open house; 8-12 
Lambda Chi Alpha invitation 

dance; 8-12 p.m. 

Sunday, October 19 

Hillel House; 2:30 p.m. 

Hillel Party; 7:30 p.m. 

Sorority Round Robin teas; 1:30- 
6 and 0-9:30 p.m. 
Monday, October 20 

Independence Club; 
7-9 p.m. 
Tuesday, October 21 

Chorus; Bowker; 0-10 p m. 

Band; Mem. Hall; 6-10 p.m 
Wednesday, October 22 

I.Z.F.A. business meeting; 

Stockbridge Glee Club; Bowker; 
fi-9 p.m. 

Band; Mem. Hall; fi-10 p.m. 

Psychology Club; Old Chapel-Semi- 
nar Room; 8 p.m. 

llHtrt Composite Group Officer Re- 
serve Corps; Goessman And.; 
8-10 p.m. 
Thursday, October 23 

School of Science 
Bowker; 10-11 a.m 

Freshman football 
A.I.C.; there. 

Christian Science group; Old Chap- 
el, Room A; 7-7:30 p.m. 

S.C.A. Candlelight Service; Mem. 
Hall; 7:30 p.m. 

Mem. Hall; 


convocation : 
game with 

A Cheer For Track 

One of the active sports on our 
campus is track. I admit I am no 
authority on this subject; however, 
I believe that track is a sport that 
actually no one, except those who 
participate in it, know what it is. 
We are confronted daily, by fellows 
in white shirts and gray pants los- 
ing breath, as they cross the campus 
of the university this fall, practicing 
for what I believe are their cross 
country meets. 

Let's compare track with some of 
the other sports. As the trackmen 
run this course, or jog their dis- 
tance at daily practice, does anyone 
watch them with enthusiasm as they 
do the football squad in a scrim- 
mage? No — but they do rate a cas- 
ual glance by the students once in 
awhile as they cross the campus and 
streak through the orchards. 

When a member of a basketball 
team sees he is in danger of being 
penalized for holding the ball too 
long, he has only to pass it to a fel- 
low teammate and he is momentrily 
out of trouble, but when a trackman 
feels his legs stiffening, or a sharp 
pain in his stomach there is no one 
to take over for him. 

The football player, who is aided 
off the field by fellow teammates, 
with a slight injury, is a proverbial 
hero in the minds of many specta- 
tors, while the floor burns and 
strained ligaments of a trackman go 

At a boxing match, the audience 
literally dies with every blow, while 
at a track meet the attendance is 
always limited and quite indifferent 
as to the progress of the partici- 
pants until they reach home stretch. 

In that free press, our own col- 
lege newspaper the Collegian, most 
any week one can find at least four 
articles on any other sport to every- 
one printed on track. 

The idea that I have been trying 
to get across, or at least the con- 
ception that I have in .my mind of 
track is that it is a hard and thank- 
less sport, but a sport that some of 
the most wonderful feilows in the 

> I llniiini t < 

The Sighs of Bridge 

by Deiisay Demi 


I was seated in my office this 
afternoon busily counting quick 
in a pinochle deck in preparation f . 
a discussion of two bids, when I tt* 
ceived a very interesting lettei 

Joe Paradise of the Physical Edu- 
cation building stating: 
Dear Mr. Devsay Diimini, 

My patience is exhausted after 
reading two of your lessons. I *|a| 
to squawk about your most nnj n . 
leresting column. From the it tag. 
point of Bridge you have not a> yet 
reached the amateur status u a 
player let alone a teacher. 

To prove this statement I sh a | 

To prove this statement I shall 
analyze some of your teachings. 

First — if you can play as well a , 
Culbertson, the charmed number of 
the first lesson is two and a half. 
otherwise it is two and a hall pha 
by all means. 

Second — you boldly state that \ 
KQ or AKQJ is only two honor 
count. That is just like putting three 
dollars in one hand and four dollar* 
in the other hand and trying to con- 
vince someone that both are worth 
the same. 

Third — It is a shame for you to 
have a nice girl like Miss Myers 
stranded at four no trump in the 
second lesson and not knowing how 
to tell her how to get out of her 
predicament without using the BSS 
unethical tactics in bridge. (IMea»e 
read the rules on Contract Bridge.] 

Summarizing the first two lesHM 
Continued on pagi 


Dear Editor: 

I would like to express my 

at the meanneu of those Uni 
students who persist in "b< 

bicycles without SO much as 
your-leave and then never ret 
them — leaving them to s •> i< 
known fate behind Draper St 
bridge, the l.ibe, or some 
building around campus. 

Not only is this a mean trick ■:•- 
priving a student of his only means 
of transportation, but it ii 
right thievery! Every year tin 
thing happene to quite a nun 
bicycle owners on campus and .: 
will continue to happen until asar 
j thing drastic is done about it. 

I myself am a victim of this low- 
down stunt and hope that the pa 
who apropriated my bike will 
the decency to return it to the H 
place from which he took it. 

University students are sin 
| to be more mature than to can; 
such practices — let's see that I 
doesn't happen again. 


Elaine Dobkin '41 

Hazing Denounced 

The writer of your article "Five 
A.M. Marches" comes closer to the 
truth than she, perhaps realizes her- 
self. She thinks it perfectly natural 
to impute the origins of hazing rules 
to an ex-Gestapo official. So do I. 

I realize that the spirit of hazing 
in entirely different from that ' 
the Gestapo and that this college 
tradition in America dates back fa' 
beyond the National Socialist party 
in Germany. In view of the happe* 
ings of the last 15 years, however. I 
think, that we should revise and re- 
view our traditions and excuil' e* 
erything which smacks of the tota/ 
itarian and the fascist. The stpara 
tion of part of the population from 
the rest, and its especial humilia- 
tion — in fun or in earnest 
worthy of our American scene I o 
lieve that hazing should be a ; 

Of course, I realize that n.; 
pean background may mak- 
touchy on this subject than 
essary, but as long as at ies«t c 
other person agrees with me < an 
the author of your article seeml Wj 
I believe that my objection ii we - 

Walter F. T 


world live and work for and 
n't trade if they could B 
three football teams. 

So let's give more power 
three cheers for the track team? 
the U of M. 

Ann G. Pct< > 



The election of James VY. Fulton, 
president of the Chemistry 
Cl u : si announced at the opening 
„„.,: .: g last week. 

other officers are: John Mar- 

uid Elliot Kaplan, vice presi- 

rhyllis Goodrich, treasur. i ; 

Richards, secretary; George 

■;, chairman; Alice Wysocki 

rence Mel lor, executive com- 

\ outstanding chemist from 

M ento Chemical Co. is expected 

the guest speaker at the next 

its desiring to become affiii- 
the American Chemical So 
may do so through the Chem 
iatry <'!ub. 


Mi Robert Jones, game technician 
in the Division of Research and 
Management for the state of Massa- 
chusetts, will speak at 7:00 P.M. 
Tuesday, October 21 at a meeting of 
all inte rest ed in wild life in French 
Hall. Room 209. His subject wili be 
"Joe opportunities in the State". A 
movie. "The Heritage We Guard", 
will also be shown. 

Freshman and sophomore wild life 
students are especially invited to at- 


The Campus 4-H Club is sponsor 
mg a husking bee and square dam- 
in the school barn Fridav October 
17, at 7:30 p.m. 

It is believed that this is the first 
husking bee in some time to be held 
on the campus and, to add to the 
enjoyment of all, Mr. l.oy will he 
there to call for square dancing lat- 
er in the evening. The number able 
to attend is limited to forty couples, 
so invitations, free of charge, must 
be obtained early from any of cub's 
officers, including Luella Sedgwick 
'48, Gil Porter '48, Martha Flint '48, 
Emerson Hibbard '48, or the chair- 
man for the dance, Barbara Bean '49. 
Refreshments will be served. 


Tryouts for the Roister Doisters' 
play, "the Male Animal", will be held 
M Wednesday, October 22 in rooms 
A and B of Old Chapel at 7:30 p.m. 
All students interested in trying out 
for the production are invited to at- 
tend, and freshmen are especially 
urged to be present at that time. 

Written by James Thurber, the 
play is a comedy about college life. 
It enjoyed a two-season run on Broad- 
way six years ago with Gene Tier- 
ney in the starring role, and was 
subsequently made into a movie fea- 
turing Jane Wyman, Jack Carson, and 
Henry Fonda. Professor Niedick of 
the Kngli8h department, the new dra- 
matic coach, announced that the play, 
the first of two major productions for 
this year, will be presented on two 
nightB early in December. 
i 1 """ **■■„, „*,,,„, ,•,„„,■„,„, ,,,,,, „,„,,„„,,,,„ ■•• 

Need A Record Changer 


Public Address System 

for your 

Dance, Meetings, or 



First Ski Club dance of the year 
will be held tomorrow at the Drill 
Hall, according to Bob Lowell, newly- 
reelected president. 

The Nomads, campus dance band, 
A'ill start jumping at 8 KM p.m 


The guest speaker at the first 
meeting of the Animal Husbandry 
Club will be Jimmie Watsen, editor 
of the New England Homestead. 
The Club plans to convene for this 
meeting Tuesday. October 21 at 7:30 
p .M. at the Bowditch Lodge. 

The club also announces plans for 
a harvest dance to be held in the 
Drill Hall on Nov. 21st. 

1 ••Miniiiinm , •■■■„■■■, ■,,.,,,,,, , ,„„ 


* aV T II E AT I. I 

Beards Like Skirts 
Worn Longer In '47 

General observations at the c 

Store indicate that there lias been a 
sharp decline in razor sales on cam 
pus. Further evidence shows that 
anyone attempting to run a necktie 
concession here would go broke in a 
week's time. 

Any co-ed in the College Store this 
past Tuesday morning would have 
found herself enlightened as this 

CoUegitm reporter, she found that 
four out of every tive men, or 80S, 
who entered the store lacked (In- 
ward robe bask a tie. Shades of 
Beau Brummel! 

Two out of every three men need 
ed a shave, and one of the three 
quite badly. If only the male popu- 
lation on campus would read lis 
quire Magazine more closely the 
general advertising sect to n I , of 


The Vet's Wives' Club elected their 
officers last week. The results are ai 
follows: On Campus Chairman, .lac 
quslins Mellen; Off Campus Chan 
man, Marjorie Urickuell; Secretary, 
Eileen Kaplan; and Treasurer. Dorrie 
I 'rout y. 

Monthly meetings will be held the 
first Tuesday of each month in Old 
Chapel Auditorium. 

Plans for ■ covered dish rapper 

made for an earlier date have been 
changed to Friday, Oct. 24 according 
to an announcement by Martha I >. - 
Vos this week. 


Ceatenued from ss#e I 

Whatever the name you vote for, 
the fact remains that tomorrow our 
unnamed athletic teams will be chris- 
tened once and for all, for better or 
for worse. 


MMIMMl.t ii, I 

Other thing! observed were: faces 
needing more vigorous scrubbing. 
heads more careful combing, and 
fingernails more diligent Cleaning. 
Furthermore, certain men were not- 
ed ordering some demure females 
to buy them coffee, instead of doing 
it themselves. 

It has been suggested by an 
anonymous co-ed (for obvious rea- 
sons) that too much emphasis has 
been placed on the sloppiness of fe- 



S c A 

Ten SGA members will be chosen 
to attend the work project at Jim 
Robertson's Camp in Winchester, 
New Hampshire on Oct. 24-86, If you 

would like to go, get in touch with 
Luella Sedgwick at the Abbey j m 


male attire on campus Furthermore, 
she and many other girls at the U of 
M have voiced the opinion that they 
would greatly appreciate seeing the 
men on their campus in a nicely 
pressed pair of slacks, a clean shirt, 
a 8|iort jacket, and a pair of shoes 
not caked with a month's mud. 


Diaries and Desk 


College Expense Books 
"Plan Your Work" 


A. J. Hastings 


•" ' ,,,,; 

:'" • ,,, ,.i. 


— Phone — 


Twelve - Twenty 


fesMSflSl Ill IIII Ml II Ml MM Ml ♦ , , 


Feature Screened at 2:20 - 6:45 - 8:45 

SIRITZKY Irt. rnat.onol Pictures Preten 





"4-5 DAY" 

Shirt and Laundry 



•■•• i 




| Federal Circle Apt. K-6 Tel. 942 










Specialists In 


p hone lor an appointment 
.... 456 
46 Main St. 

'•'IM»|,,,,,,, lm||(||||1|1|1|1|||i|||m(|lm((( ^_ 


lb,** ««*■'«'«' 

'"" "' ' ' " • • MMMMH , • „ „,,,, ; 

:' ' • , 


Fresh Vegetable Soup Bowl .15 Cup .13 

"A" Special 

Cup of Soup. Baked Link Sausage. Apple sauce. Coffee. 

Pineapple Cobbler — .70 

"B" Special 

Cup of Soup. Chicken Salad Sandwich. Coffee Pineapple Cobbler 


Coffee with Ala Carte Dinners 
Hungarian Goulash with Noodles — .65 
Today— Cube Steaks that are GOOD — .65 
Baked Link Sausage. Apple Sauce — .55 
Baked Lamb Patties — .55 
Spanish Omelette — .55 
Hot Chicken Sandwich — .55 
Hot Roast Beef Sandwich — .55 
Hamburg Steak — .55 
Bologne. 2 Fried Eggs — .55 
Cream Codfish on Toast — .45 

Mashed Potatoes. Hubbard Squash. Mixed Vegetables 

Chocolate Pudding — .10 

Pineapple Cobbler — .10 

Apple. Pineapple, Cherry. 

Chocolate cream pies — .10 


7 A.M. -11P.M. 

Closed Saturdays 


( n niiiimiiiiMM'ii' 



!A§E return 
empty bottles promptly 

COCA-COLA Hottlinjc <<>., Northampton, Mann. 
_^ __^^^^^^^^^^^^^ O 1947 Tin C-C Co. 


You'll be going places this Fall,— Week Ends— House Dances— Football Games— Heavy Dates. You'll want to look your best- 
For Formal or Informal clothes look to the Leader— The Store that is more than a 'Toggery, a College Institution" 

Thomas F. Walsh 





U of M Athletes Victorious in All Sports over Weekend 



DerbymenTr ample 
WPl By 16-46 Score 

The I' of M eroM country tenia 

continued to overwhelm a, I opposi- 
tion in extremely deeiiive fashion u 
it tmothered Woreeeter Teeh, n;-4<;, 

last Sat niday at Worcester. The 
Derbymen would Have repeated their 

perfect score perforitiance of the 
previous week tint for the fact that 

Dave Brown of Tech edged out toea 

Paul Channel! for fiftli place by two 


Lou dough accentuated his su 
periority as a harrier once more by 

finishing far in front for tin- sev- 
enth successive time in dual meets. 
He BiBO had the honor of letting a 
record for the course, hut it was not 
a spectacular honor si. ice it was tin- 
first time that the new course had 
been traversed. Ed Pierce, Ed Funk 
houaer, and Whitey Cosear finish, 
second, third, and fourth respective 

ly, then Channel! and Bill Howes 

came in the sixth and seventh after 
Clough was challenged for a time 

at the beginning <>f the race by 
Brown, but the latter faded before 

Clough's blistering pace 
The Derbymen will be seeking 

their third straight victory this af 
ternoon when they encounter the 
not-too-formidable Trinity College 
harriers at 4:00. Tnnitv was defeat 
ed by Amherst last week, 24-S5. The 
main focus of interest in this meet 
will be the race between Lou Ckmgh 
and former New England Champion 
Ed l.enueux of Trinity for first 
place. Clough and Alec Campbell 
both edged Lemieux last year. 

As a preliminary to the main 
event, the freshmen harriers will aerlmmage against Deerficld Acad- 
run against the Trinity frosh at emy, Coach Red Ball's freshman 
:; : :;ii. The freshmen were originally football eleven should he plenty 
elated to compete with Gardner high scrappy in the opener this afternoon 
yesterday, hut a revision was made against the J. Ws from Devens Col 

in the schedule, '««•■ The frort m, ' Mt '"' has ■ "?* 

ged, hustling kind of material whicli 

he believes will make the squad a 

hard team to beat all year. 

Alex Norskey, triple threat from 

Gardner, Massachusetts, is the 
spearhead of the attack. The rest of 
the punch is supplied by the decep- 
tive running of Henry Martin and 
Don Costello. 

At the present time, the singU- 
wing is exclusively used by th- 
freshmen aggregation. Devens, on 
the other hand, is certain to operate 
from the T-style of offense. 

The probable starting lineup for 
the Ballmen today is as follows: 

(Iloason. KK 

Warren. RT 

Evcrs, RG 

Himielt-ski C 

Drtacoll, L.G 

Vara. I.T 

Roth. I.E 

M. Anderson or Tureo. RH 

Gannon QH 

Costello or Martin. FU 

Norskey, I.H 

SQ HE HnXlttfr... 33**0 

• • • 

Mass. Freshmen Open 
Today With Devens J.V. 

Fresh from a successful two-hour 

Tin' iinioiary 

1 Cfeocfc lM' 

1 « 1 - 1 

2. Plana (Mi 


8. Funkhouser ( M i 

It 44 

4. Cossar (Ml 

It :61 

6 U. Urnwn 1W1 

20 :22 

fi. Channell (Wl 

2n :! t 

7 II (Ml 

21 :01 

M. It.-i.l iWi 


9 O'Neil (Ml 


10. A. Urown <W> 

21 :4r. 

p^^r-i Briggsmen Upset 
Eph Booters, 3-2 

Sparked by John Winton's f 
perlative goals, Coach Larry I 

vastly improved soccermen 
an impressive 3-2 upset to i 
vading Williams College outfit la,-. 
Saturday. It was the Karoo 
tial triumph of the youn ,r cam 
and marked the first time 
panics played with the Kphin. 
the local aggregation had com 
on top. 

At the oiitset, it was evident 
the I'. of M. did not intend to hav<- 
anv repetition of the 7-1 Parti: 

*,$'''/%/■/ shellacking a week earlier. Foi 
than three quarters of the | 
riod the Stat>'smen dominati 
play, but were unable to score. Final- 

.«-*■ \ ly, with only one minute left | 
x "» *^ # dSH kefore the end of the quarter. | 
p, r vC j^ **> y ^ Simms to Winton pass drev 

hlood as the latter tallied. 

Again — this time in the 
minute of the second period — it was 
Winton's "educated" left toe 
did the trick. As the ball en 
from a scrimmage, Winton c. 
it and drove it sizziing home fo? . 
25 yard kick. The score would ha\> 
been 8-0 when the period ended, ha! 
not an U of M offside been esl 
Csarneeki's tally a little later. 

However, the Williams attack V 
gan to click as Coach Bullet's charr 
Scoring in every period except the third, the University of es proceeded to tie the game earh • i*. 

Massachusetts football team completely outclassed Worcester *• "•*■* ha,f - ° udin > startim- 

the ball from his own line 
Tech., 33 to 0, last Saturday at the Tech field. Displaying a scor- skillfully maneuvered bj 

ing punch that hitherto had been concealed, the Eckmen found Hriggsmen, then passed to Emnot, 

, ..,, . ,, , e ,, , . who, before falling flat on his face, 

the "Engineers an easy mark for their second consecutive win. hooted the ba „ J^ the ^ 

The U of M started the scoring cant " with Charley L'Esperance and minutes later. Donnelly, on I 
..irly in the first period as Charley Stove Oilman nudging across the two pass from Kneass knotted the , 

U of M Gridmen Plow Through Worcester, 33-0 

Intra-mural Sports 

Intramural and interfraternity 
athletic competition is about to 
swing into action. Elaborate plans 
for this year are now being mad' 
by an intramural athletic council, 
advised by Sid Kauffman, associate 
professor of physical education. 

Apart from touch football, volley 
ball, basketball and softbad- a bowl- 
ing competition will be added this 
year. Plans include the formation 
of two leagues, one of fraternities 
and one of the dormitories. They will 
compete first among themselves, 
and at the end of the season the 
winners of each ieague will play the 
other for the championship. 

Director Sid Kauffman came here 
in '30, left in '41 to join the Navy 
■where he was director of welfare of 
the 5th Naval District, and is now 
back on campus as associate pro- 
fessor of physical education. 

♦ •» 

Rhode Island Game 

Continued from page 1 

team for their sparkling defensive 
game, and also Hal Fienman and 
Charley l.'Esperance for their ex- 
cellent offensive play. However, the 
pasting attack wasn't clicking very- 
well at Worcester, and it will have 
to he sharpened off for Saturday's 

Barring any last minute injuries 
the tentative starting iineup will be 
the same as that of last Saturday: 

Stead, le; Yergeau, It: Raymond. 
Anderson, c; Smith, rg; Sulli- 
rt ; Hall, re; Waskiewicz. qb; 
Lee, fb; L'Esperance, lh; and 
Sweeney, rh. 


Students in Forestry, Horticul- 
ture, and other classes requiring 
field trips, will find these trips a 
lot easier, when the University be- 
gins to use the new bus it has re 
cently acquired from Army surplus. , to clear the way for L'Esperance by blocking' out would-be WPI tackier 

Sullivan rt 
Hull re 
Waskiewicz i|l> 
I/F.Mperanee Ihb 
Sweeney rhb 
Oilman fb 

L'Esperance provided the magic touch tallies. 
on the "bootleg" play, carrying the' 1 ' ,,f M 
hall to the Tech five vd. line for a * , " a ' 1 '" , 

, • • r ,n i ^ erk'enn It 

33-yd gain. From this point fullback R . iym „ ml ]K 
Steve (Jilnian, subbing for the injured Anderson <• 
Dick Lee, plunged across for the td. Smith r« 
Raymond converted the extra point. 

A 20-yd. punt return by Bob 
I'assini, depositing the ball on the 
Worcester .'{.'{-yd. line, set up the 
second U of M score. On the initial 
play, Hal Feinman raced the 33 re- 
maining yards around right end to 
tally for the Eckmen. Raymond again 
placekicked the extra point. 

The third touchdown of the half 
came as the result of a 58-yd. march 
climaxed by a Charley Nichols plunge 
through the middle. Highlights of this 
drive were a 15-yd. run by Hal Fein- 
man and a 28-yd. Feinman to Hall 
pass. The conversion attempt failed 
and the University lads were out 
front, 20 to 0, at the end of the half 

In the final two periods the Tech 
team took to the air but an alert 
University defense forestalled any 
serious threats. The remaining U of 
M scores were notched in the final 

w 1' I 

le Rehritr 
It w. KModM 

\k O'Reuan 

c I). Kolodne 

rtt I.aylini 

rt Meltlen 

re ii'Tvr 

at 2-2. 

This existing deadlock was 
broken by the Statesmen when, m : 


o li n 
MASSACHUSETTS scoring: Touchdowns 
Oilman 2, Feinman. Nichols*. L'Esperance 
Points after touchdown Raymond 3. 

Eooney, Crerie, Marble. Tackles Tas.sinari. 
Downey, Houran. Kenyon RurkIii*. Guards, 
Jakeman, Walz. McGarr. Center, Estelle, 
Westwater, Maturniak. Hacks, Nichols, Lee. 
Troy. Dubois, Jackson, Johnston. Rulcock, 
Pasini, Fienman, Sisson. 


Kirst downs 

Yds. Rained rushing 

Forward passes at. 

Forward passes comp # 

Ave of punts 

Yds. penalized 

Yds. punts returned 

Yds. Kained passing 

Passes intercepted by 

Yds. runback int. passes 


























way in the third quarter, a Mag] 
(a rew pass on a penalty shut 
but the score was nullified bt 
of an offside error. The locals KM 
qp Carlson "broke the ice" when Magri made 
lhb Green another "free" kick good for a point. 

rhb Ferrari 

fb Girard No further scoring developed 

is— S3 j throughout the remainder of the 

contest, but both sides became more 

aggressive as the game neared th? 

end. During the closing few minute-. 

Massachusetts substitutions: Ends, Gleason. a torrid pace Was Set b\' Williams. 

but an obstinate U of M team pre- 
vented a recurrence of last yea rt 
game when the Ephmen scored two" 
in the waning minutes to win. 

This Saturday, the Briggsmer. 
will attempt to avenge last year's 
4-0 RPI defeat when the powerlader 
Trojans came into town. 
Periods 12 3 4 Total | 

U of M 1110 3 

Wi.liams 2 2 

"Aggies" Win First 
On Oliveira's Run 

Victor Oliveira tallied on a I 
verse play to give the Stockbridge I 
Agricultural School gridmen 
victory over the Mass. Mariti" 
Academy at Alumni Field kit Sat- 
urday afternoon. 

A bitterly contested first 
failed to bring a score, but 
the third quarter Oliveira. 
man from New Bedford, 
yards around the end 
Stockbridge was able to 
passing attack of the deS] • 
i ors for the remainder of I 
Helpful in keeping the 
iay were the long punts 
S marsh. 

Also outstanding W< 
Frank Stewart and John 
both of North Andover. 
ster Kayem Oviam. In the 
the stellar defensive work 
"Rube" Lebeaux and end 
Atkinson that helped keep 
llitors from paydirt. 

Tonight the Stockbridg< 
4 to Webster, Mass., whe 

Student Life 

Continued from page ! 
epresentatives bt elected from 

four student organizations likely 

:ve the widest degree of "mature 

[graduate opinion". These he 

named as the Senate, the Women's 

dent Govern-Association, the In* 

fraternity Council, and the I'an- 

|i nic Council. 

Trailer Colony Termed Thoreauville f^aTrMSp^T' 
By Homesteading Student Settlers 

Sight of Bridge 

Continued from /"/.v< .' 
three points are correct as you state, 
without question. 

First — a man's best friend is his 

second — a bridge player's best 
friend is his partner. 

Third — the more you teach the less 
we know. 

Confusion of this type should cease 
at once, or readers of the Collegian 
will lose respect for any bridge 
player on campus if he mentions 
that he is one of your pupils. 
Joe Paradise 
Physical Kd. Building 

Although I was glad to hear ob- 
jective criticism of this sort (and I 
will be glad to discuss the matter 
further with Mr. Paradise after I 
read chapter 2 of my three volumes 
on bridge) I was really quite let 
down until the following letter was 
brought in: 
Pear Editor and Mr. Demi: 

Your column on bridge is a novel 
and worthwhile idea that should be 
incorporated as a permanent part of 
the Collegian. 

I shall in the future look for this 
column, and I hope that it will be 
there. Lots of luck. 

Peter Wolff, '50 

These two Kridgehats .are grate- 
fully acknowledged, but I'm still in a 
quandary as to whether or not to 
continue the column. Any other 
■ pinions? 

hi/ Ruth Raphael 

Perhaps you've wondered at t In- 
sight of clotheslines hehind Flint 
Lab, or hetter still, perhaps you've 

been met by faithful-looking wa1 h 
dogs, standing guard as you've 

ted towards the Poultry Farm 
behind Flint l.ah. Never fear those 

are oily hut a few indications of one 
of the newest expansions at the 
University of Massachusetts. 

Situated on one of the choices: 
locations on campus, overlooking the 
beautiful expanse of the Connecti- 
cut Valley, the V of |fl Trailer Camp 
has, at present, 22 inhabitants 12 
adults, two children, two dogs, thre« 
cats, and three chickens (legitimitl 
ly acquired!) Of the six trailers, one 
owned by Mr. and Mrs. John Walk 
it, is homemade. 

Lot$ of 

This is the 
camp residents mi campus for the 
Walkers. A, though they originally 
hoped to live at Federal Circle, the 
Walkers, who have a four year-old 
daughter, Carol, find that trailer 
life is lots of fun. Aside from the 
inconveniences of limited 
showers and of lack of 

on order, and would like to make 
other similar items. Mrs. Wel.s. 
whose favorite hobby is baking, 
would like to pitch In I little by bak 
inn for sorority teas. Either of these 
amhitious wives can he contacted at 
the trailer camp. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Adamo prefer 
trailer life (though they hope it is 

temporary) because of Its novel ss 

pectS, Mrs. Adamo is en ardent sup- 
porter of the Bendix petition as she 
is looking forward to doing wash 
tngl On campus rather than in Hol- 

yoke or Springfield. 

ThoreauviUt ' 

Mi. and Mrs. Robert Jones, the 
only couple in the camp both of 
whom attend the diversity, find 
trailer life more private than that 
at Federal Circle and appreciate the 
better cooking facilities. They IUg 
geet •'Thoreauville" as an appro- 
priate name for the camp, since 
trailer life is so simple and Compact. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cyrille l.ehlanc join 

with the other trailer camp resi 

dents who find the campus friendly 

and co-operative. The Vet's Wives' 

use of Club with its numerous planned ac- 

running ws tivities is being welcomed by the 

are happy to he wiv ,. s h ,. 1Vi imea through the' club, 

■0 they are hetter able to meet new 

friends and utilize their spare time 

Fit ii 
second year as trade 



Notice To All Freshman Women 
and Transfers. 

The sorority Round Robin teas will 
bl piven this Sunday, October 19. 
Freshman girls whose names fall be- 
tween Acheson and Laurin p'us all of 
the commuters (both freshmen and 
transfers) are to meet in the living 
room of Lewis Hall at 1 :30 p m. All 
other freshmen and transfers will 
leave at 6:00 p.m. There will be so- 
rority members there to act as guides. 
Panhellenic wishes that all new wom- 
en students would participate in these 
affairs, whether they are interested 
or not in joining a sorority. It is 
»n excellent chance to get acquainted 
tfith the upperclass women. 

Look at the Birdie 

continued from page 1 

fill out their statistics blank at this 

'hrls are requested to wear white 
'V-neck" blouses. Boys are request- 
id to wear dark jackets and iight 
shirts. Pictures will also be taken in 
»pe and gowns. 





Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

! New Radio Cabs 43 \o. Pleasant \ 

Hours 6 a.m. to 2:.'i0 a.m. 

•"■•IIMII tllllllllllMiMMIIMt lilt lit MIMIIIIM1M Mil t~ 





Gulfpride Motor Oil 
Gulflex Lubrication 
391 Amherst 


back, especially since they hav« 
many new neighbors this year. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Wells, togeth- 
er with their four-month old son. 
Kevin, originally planned to live at 
Federal Circle also, but as a iast re 

sort, when housing accommodation! 

became acute, turned to living in a 
trailer. In spite of the present in- 
conveniences of carrying water in 
pails and that of lharing the shower 
with ten Single students, the Wells 
plan to spend four more years in thV 

Waeking Great Problem 

However, with a smali child, it is 
rather difficult to get the family 
washing done. At present, the trail 
er camp residents have drawn up a 
petition by which they hope to ob- 
tain a Bendix for their own use, as 
the campus Bendixes are already 
overworked. Aside from roosters' 
crowing in the middle of the night 
(U of M's exclusive breed, no doubt) 
the Wells find trailer life peaceful 

and enjoysbie. 

Mr. and Mrs. Boleslav Erikson 
plan to live in the trailer camp for 
two years. Mrs. Erikson, who en- 
joys knitting, would like to make 
socks with sorority letters knit in, 

by Warren P. dingras 

Don't let the three straight de 
feats by Rhode Island State fool 
you. This game tomorrow will not 
be a pushover for us. The Rams 
are versatile on attack and very 
stalwart on defense. 

The strongest striking weapon of 

the Rams is their air offensive in 
which their long passes excell. Curtis 
and Johnson share honors in this 
.aerial bombardment which has gained 
the Rhode Island squad over one 
hundred yards in each game so far. 
Watch "poor little Rhode Island" 
pass from four or five different for- 

Ycnto and Squadrito are smart, 
shifty hacks for the Rams. 

The much publicized Herb <>' 
Kourke at center is the big gun in 
the line. The rest of the line con 
sists of plenty of weight and a store 
or reserve strength. 

Massachusetts probably won't 
measure up to Rhode Island in pass 
offensive, but our extraordinarily 
fierce plunges will baffle the Rams 
for sixty bloody minutes. Kv John 
ston is expected to be as fast as ever 
in his initial appearance in the back 
field this year. Feinman,, and 



to good advantage. 

Not Even A Drop To Drink 
Although the general sentiment is 
that everything possible at present 
is being done for their comfort and 
convenience, they do feel that for 
the present rental fee, one dollar per 
adult per week, they should have 
running water in the individual 
trailers, and that there should be 
better shower and laundry facilities. 
Telephones are not missed to any 
great extent, since the group is so 
congenial that there is always 
enough gossip to go around without 
having to use a telephone. 'Studying 
at home" is the general rule for the 
grinding husbands. 

Just a glimpse at the happy face.- 
and of the exuberant spirit whicli 
prevails throughout the camp is 
enough to indicate how well the 
trailer life is iiked. Each trailer is 
a compact home, complete with cook 
ing, sleeping, studying, and enter- 
taining facilities, and each trailer 
is prettier and more inviting than 
the next. Little wonder they are so 
happy and proud. 




183 North Pleasant Street 
Phone H29-M 

faSlMIIMMIIMMMMt Mil I nit t il Illlli" 

•SltMMI mi MMilllllllllliM lllllllillMMiiiill* 

College Barber Shop 

(Established 1921) 

North College Dormitory 

Hour* daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 P.M. 

really rolling now. 
Bowdoln and Worcester weiv 

■tunned at our hard*hitting line. 

We have waited several \eurs too 
long to knock off the Rams. Satin 
day is the day of revenge. We can 
win! Wi- will win! We must win! 

During a chess match, sileno 
demanded. In football, cheering is a 
bivr factor in aiding any team to vic- 
tory. It's not true here though. The 
tradition of this institution is to re 
mam quiet and just watch a foot 
hall game as one would witness a 
Ch ess match. I^et's break this tradi 
tioa tonight with a peppy rally and 
then carry that spirit out to the foot* 
hall fieid tomorrow. 

Plan now for the home cumin- 
week end of the g5th <>f October 
Now is the time to hustle Student 
Athletic Tickets from your friends. 

Congestion at the end of the Batee 
game was deplorable. It could be 

more easily remedied if the gatSS 
were opened wide ten minutes he 
fore the final whistle is blown. 

Does anyone know the where- 
abouts of Kid Gore? The Mead of 

the Physical Bducstioa Department 

for Men, who is on sabbatical leave, 
was last seen in Canada and was 
still heading north. 

:■■»■, Mill, ,,, MM, I, ,,,, ,,, |, , 

■ .....,. ' 




huh i : 

il#ra In 



Amherst, Massachusetts 

?»•• II I MM II 1 1 II It I till Mil II HIMM I M ft, M ; 

on mi mm oiiiiiiinii Miiiiii ii i 


■ iMiiiii iiiiiio; 






MON. Thru-FRI. 2—6:30—8:30 
SAT Con't 2:00—16:30 
SUN. Con't 1:30—10:30 



FM. - SAT. 
OCT. 17 - 18 

SUN. - MON. 
OCT. 19-20 

Charles Dicken's 

"The Great Expectations" 

Robert Young - Susan Hayward 

"They Won't Believe Me" 

Humphery Bogart • Lauren Bacall 


TUES. OCT. 21 




FRI. EVE. ONLY 6:30 to 10:30 

Sat. Mat. 2 — Eve. 6:30 to 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 

From these three ARROW 
tports shirts for college vu n 

as a rabbit's car. So 
nice you'll wear it to 
bed. An Arrow ex- 
clusive. 17.30 

*i!J5'* * 

washable rugged 
spun rayon wonder 
shirt comes in *> fast 
colors. $5.93 



FRI. - SAT- 

OCT. 17 - 18 

James Stewart - Marlene Dietrich 



Randolph Scott 


OCT. 19 

Margaret Lockwood - Jan Hunter 



Tyrone Power - Alice Fay 


3. FLANNEL — A rrow'k 
"Redpath Flannels" 
100% pure wool. 
Solid colors, solid 
shirt. $7.93 

AH Arrow sports shirts for fall have the smooth fitting 
Arrow collar and expert Arrow tailoring throughout. 

PS — You'll ilwiyi get a good d«al it four Arrow dealer's. 




i it " t »i • i in- 


(Mill I It I I I I I I 



Pleads or Plains 
$6.95 to $10.00 

Charlie L'Esperance is away for a long gain in Saturday's grid contest at Worcester. Russ Kenyon rushes „ * os 


F. M. Thompson & Son 




2366 Total Number 
Enrolled This Year 

Complete registration figures show 
a record enrollment of 2,:it>i> in all 
schools of the University of Massa- 
chusetts at Amherst. 

The Undergraduate School has an 

enrollment of 1,766 students, accord- 
ing to information released by the 
Registrar's Office. 

The class of I960 outranks all other 
classes with an enrollment of 554; it 
has the largest number of men, 4;i9, 
and the smallest number of women, 
115. The Juniors rank second with a; 
total of 459 students, while the class- 
es of '51 and '48 follow with an en- 1 
rollment of 415 and Ml respectively. 

The Graduate School has a regis- 
tration of 177 students, of which only 
37 are women. 

The incoming Freshman class at 
Stockbridge numbers 244 making the 
entire student body total 423. 

It has been estimated that next 
year's registration will total S*90G 
students, an increase of 1,584 over 
this year's total. 

A breakdown of the Undergraduate 

School's enrollment follows: 

Class Men Women Total 

1951 256 159 415 

1 "" ' •■■•■ • • • Mill HlllllllilM , , 







Amherst, Mass 

















Special Students 2 5 7 

Total 1193 573 1766 









Continued from page 1 
uals whose attitude was considered 
"uncooperative" in complying with 
the hazing rules; all had three or 
more charges against them. 

The trials took place in the Sen- 
ate chambers set up in Memorial 
Hall. As the guilty ones were led 
into the courtroom, a multi-watt 
beam was directed at their faces, 
making visibility practically impos- 
sible. Freshmen were then forced to 
remove their "beanies," stand erect, 
and respectfully submit their names, 
campus addresses, and answer (pies 
tions posed by the prosecutors dur- 
ing the one-sided examination. After 
being asked whether or not there 
was an excuse for their actions — 
and with only a few exceptions there 
were none capable of nullifying the 
charges — they were sentenced. 

For the most part, the sentences 
meted out by the senate were cam- 
pus chores, such as building bonfires 
at rallies; acting as cheerleaders 
and water boys at home games; de- 
tailing four freshmen to carry the 
rope for the rope-pull across the 
pond; and brushing the numerals be- 
tween Stockbridge and the C store 
with a tooth-brush. 

Speaking for the Senate on the 
subject of hazing, Secretary Louie 
Clough had this to say: "Hazing, 
in general, was well carried out; a 
few minor misunderstandings oc- 
curred, however, most notable of 
which was the "Amherst Green 
Beanie" incident. This was not sanc- 
tioned or upheld by the Senate, in 
fact we didn't even know about it." 
In a personalized statement, Mr. 
Clough said, "I feit like a Gestapo 
agent giving the third degree to 
someone. It was all in fun, though.'" 

1. The first freshman to be 
thrown in the pond must have 
gained some satisfaction when he 

HHM**»M*M*,IM,t(t, (MM, 


"""' •••••• <» MM him. i teeei ■••• ■■ Si : 


inn iiiiiiiiiintiiiii i iiiniii ; 




Bowl For Health 

dragged big Izzy Yergeau in with 

2. One of the more interest > 
sentences handed out by the st n 
was one that commanded a frosl, 
wear a placard stating his name 
address and the following st 
ment: "I like girls." This Sentence 
resulted when the unfortunate an- 
swered 'no" when asked by the i 
ate, "do you like girls?" 

3. Fred Meyer, one of the coin 
ted frosh, had this remark on I 
trials; "I think that the Senate t 
als were much like a bunch of ] 
boys playing cops and robbers — they 
being the cops and we the robbe 

"Pats", Not Pabst, 
Memorial To Prof. 

by Henry Drewtnamj 

"Pat's will be done", exemplifies 
the policy of the English Depart- 
ment toward the course in English 
Literature which is a requiremi | 
for all students here at the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts during their 
Sophomore year. 

A great majority of the students 
at the U. of M., who have humbly 
submitted to this "commandment" 
have come to realize the seriousnt-> 
of its implication. However, only a 
few are familar with the origination 
of the pseudonym for the course. 

Pat's is not spelled PABST, u 
one world-wise Freshman sincerely 
believed, and sonsequently is not a 
course being sponsored by the mak- 
ers of a choice beverage. 

Unique as a memorial to Professor 
Charles Henry Patterson, one time 
head of the Department of Lan- 
guages and Literature who passed 
away in the summer of 1933, is the 
involuntary manner in which his 
nickname slowly came to represent 
the course with which he had so 
much to do. 

For a period of about ten years 
Mr. Patterson alone handled all the 
lectures connected with English Lit- 
erature sessions at Bowker Audito- 
rium. During this time he made 
countless friendships and won the 
admiration of both the faculty mem- 
bers and students. 

It is likely that the memory of 

Mr. Patterson, whose life was as 

colorful as much of the literature he 

: taught, shall live on in the simple 


: phrase, Pat's English. 

— "Skltch" Henderson's Newost Disc for Capitol 

"Skitch" and some of 
his side-men looking 
over an arrangement of 
"Dancing With a Deb." 

Ihe platter that's causing plenty of chatter 
in juke circles is "Skitch" Henderson's latest 
instrumental-'Dancing With a Deb." Boy 
■ what a record ! 

It's obvious "Skitch" has had plenty 

of experience in tickling those ivories, 

and he follows that experience rule in 

smoking too. "I smoked many different 

brands and compared," says "Skitch." 

'My choice from experience is 


Try Camels. Compare. Let your 
own experience tell you why more 
people are smoking Camels than 
ever before! 

M*e peftfk are, Wa*g- Ctif/l&S 'ik* ever before, 


Continued front /»<//, l 

itudeats. and Hutterfield only 
800. This allows them to use 
line* not so much help an I 

ire required in their handling" 

regard to kitchen help, Mr. 
ii said that al. cooks and die 
ticianl were selected by l:im on <he 

■ f past experience and refer 
These people rotate between 
tree campus cafeterias, work* 
metimes at one and somet Imea 
;l t another. In addition to regular 
. the Home Economics depart- 
often coordinates its food lab- 
ea with the cafeterias, with 

of the girls helping to plan 

.c a part of the meals. The ■ 

to five veterans employed in 

m the-job-training capacity as 

He aided that the pay scale foi 

is cafeterias is considerably 

than in off-campus eateries 

per Hall serves as a central 

! for all college eating places, 

M Johnson remarked. Food is or 

1 on a six month basis through 

B purchasing bureau in Boston. 

which then buys in quantity and 

the supplies to the University 

• This purchasing bureau buys 

food for all State institutions, thin 

ling it to buy in larger quant i 

at less cost. Some items such 

U milk and ice cream are bough' 

ctly from the University dairy. 

The dining halls are on a separat 

budget from the rest of the (Jnlver- 

and budgets are submitted a 

year in advance through the Board 

Of Trustees and the proper State 

nization in Boston. 

l:i response to some of the specific 

lent gripes on the food situation 

M Johnson stated that the butter 

about which some students com- 

ned was not rancid; it was a less 

live brand which was bought on 

trial end which proved to be slight 
ff in flavor or texture, and con 
ently will not be used again. 
He stated definitely that meat por 
were being served in just as 
• quantities as possible consis 
' -it ri economy of food. 

"We try to avoid monotony," he 
"but there are oniy certain 
items to choose frees and it is im 
possible to vary the menus too much. 
We do try, however, to avoid repe- 
tition of most items within a ten- 
day period We will also try in the 
future to standardize the menus 
I in all three cafeterias." 
In conclusion, Mr. Johnson re- 
marked that facilities at Draper are 
g brought up to date as quickly 
B| possible, but that so many nec- 
y repairs and maintenance 
la arose during the war that it is 
difficult to attend to them all at 
An annex is now under con- 
ction behind Draper which 
when completed will feed an addi- 
tional 300 students, and new wash- 
ing machinery for glasses is now on 
for the main cafeteria. How 
ever, the chief problem confronting 
Draper Hall is the large numbers of 
students which must be fed under 
existing conditions. 









"On The Comer" 

"•■■MIHIIMIfilil 1 1 II I II 1 1||« MM til Hill II HIM III" 

Pay Day For Veterans 
Comes November First 

Subsistence allowance payment: 
for more than .'.0,000 
veterans who enrolled M re enterei 
schools and colleges under the Juris- 
diction of the VA Boston Regiona 
Office during the last ten days of 
September will be mailed out on 
November 1, according to a VA re 

It was also revealed that ■ aingie 

check system was adopted in order 
to speed processing of subsistence 

payments for the unprecedented 

number of veterans entering schools 
under the GI Bill this fall. 

Veteran students who continued 
their courses during the summer 
month will receive their subsistence 
checks on the regular schedule, sine 
the new system is designed primari- 
ly to expedite payments to veterans 
who enrolled for the first time or 
who are reentering schools follow- 


the summer recess. 

N S A 

Continued from />".'/<■ 1 
Financial contributions leceaaa"' 
for maintenance of the N'.S.A will 
be determined proportionately on 

leach campus. The estimated quof 
for the U of M is approximately 

I $79.00, or 2."»c per student, for the 

The N.S.A. will hold a regionai 
meeting on October '2~> and 2d at Pf< 
Holyoke College to consider problems 
of individual campuses and to decide 
regional dues. This discussion la 
Open to all students interested in 
■ earning more about the N.S.A. 

Program Enlarged 
For Music-Lovers 

Seven more \>\ K musical present:! 
tions will enliven the 1 : » IT IS school 

yeai annou teed Dork alviani today. 

Collaborating to bring the enter 
tainment will he the Concert Series 

Committee, the University of m.i> 

Chmus, Chorale Croup. Statesmen 
Statettes, and Doric himself. Inno 
vations in the music department in 

elude the changing of the Glee Club 

to the l'. of M. Chorus and the ad- 
dition of a Chorale, open only to the 
better voices. The I'niversity Chor- 
us will start rehearsals for the an 
nual Messiah to be given N'ov. LM, 
and Fred Wari hit's "Song of Christ 
mas" will he presented on Dec. L6 

<>n Dec •; the National Symphonv 
Orchestra will preaent tin- aecond 

concert of the Concert Series in the 
•'atfe. The third concert will he yi\ 
en by John Sebastian, harmonica 
virtuoso, on the Kith of March. 

In February a Winter Carnival 
Chorale will he given the daj before 

the Carnival Mall. 

On March 84> "The Seven Lssi 

Words", a biblical story, resembling 

the M,ssitt/i will I),, presented in 
Bowker Auditorium. 
On April 28 atid 21 m Bowker 

will come the season's operetta 
"Anything (iocs" by Col,. Porter, 
The Operetta Guild is open to all 
students whether then tslenta he in 
music, dramatics, or as a Stage hand 
or electrician. Membership consists 
of any person who has ever Sp 

peered in any Guild performance. 


Whether or not the freshman hoys 
will have to wear their beanies im 
til Chriatmaa vacation will he detei 

mined after the Rhode Island game 
this Saturday when the froeh match 
brawn with the sophs in the annual 
rope pull over the College Pond. 

I Ml 

IIHIHIIII 11111111111 

Homecoming Day 
October 25 

The largest homecoming ixay in r 

of M history is anticipated Octobei 
86 for the Norwich game, according 
to Steve C/.arnecki, president of the 

Coffee and demits will bo served 
alumni in Memorial Hall after the 
game tomorrow. 

Homecoming May committee con- 

atotS of the following: 

Bill Tunis, 'l!»; Arthur White, 'lie. 
Elaine Stewart, *48; Patricia Clancy. 
'48; Elliot Kaplan. '48; Virginia 

Parker, '48; Bunny Bloaiara, '48; and 

Hob Lowell, '48, 

"""" i ,■■., ; 

.IIII.IIIM .mil 


Open 6 a.m.— 12 p.m. 


• llllllllllllllllll IIHlY 






'/& 0?Cs 

I0U probably know a number of men in your 
class who were pilots in the wartime Air Force. 
They are the best advertisements for the Aviation 
Cadet program. Talk with them about it. 

Chances are, they'll tell you their service as 
pilots was one of the most interesting and exciting 
phases of their lives. Fast action, comradeship, 
and the chance to serve their country paid them 
dividends they don't forget . . . added something 
to their stature and poise that they couldn't have 
gotten anywhere else. 

Cadet life today is no different. As a potential 
pilot in the new U. S. Air Force, you serve at a time 
of equal importance to the nation. Freedom, 
responsibility, the chance to use your own initiative 
are all yours. * 

The training you get is the finest your govern- 
ment can provide - $35,000 worth for every Cadet. 

You're taught by skilled instructors, fly the best 
airplanes. Your living facilities are excellent. 

Learning to fly today opens profitable fields to 
you in aviation - which is expanding more rapidly 
than at any other time in history. 

Pilot training is open, now, to single men, 20 to 
2GK years old, who have completed at least one- 
half the credits for a degree from an accredited 
college or university -or pass an equivalent ex- 
amination. Cadets completing the course will be 
commissioned Second Lieutenants, ORG, and as- 
signed to active duty as pilots with the Air Force. 
During their tours of duty they will be given a 
chance to qualify for Regular Air Force Commis- 
sions. This is your opportunity! Look into it today 
at your nearest U. S. Army and Air Force Recruit- 
ing Station. 





Stockbridge Notes 

By G. II. Davidson 

The walls of Bowker Auditorium 

reverberated OH Wednesday night, 
Oct. 8, to mighty male voices sing- 
inn "Finiandia" and "Winter Song". 
To those that overheard, I assure 
you it wasn't the Don Cossacks or 
the Metropolitan Opera Company. 
It was Prof. Mathieu getting his 
'47 18 Stockbridge Glee Ciub under 

The Christmas program is already 
taking shape. Some men that tang 
last year were joined by a few new- 
comers, l'auline Baker, last year's 
accompanist has returned in that 

More new voices are needed, so 

if you can sing, or think you can, 

come around to Stockbridge Hall 

some Wednesday night and join the 

Glee Club. 


The Animal Husbandry group will 
take a field trip to the Mass Artifi- 
cial Rreeding I'nit in Shrewsbury, 
Mass. on Wednesday, the 15th. 

There, they will participate in a 

program designed to tie in with the 

University Animal Breeding course, 

and they will also act as Guides for 

the day. 

♦ •» 

Walter D. Campbe.l, '49, an An- 
imal Husbandry student who came 
from Middleboro High School, and 
who is also First Vice-President of 
the State Future Farmer's Associ- 
ation, will be sent to the National 
Convention of the F.F.A. to be held 
Oct. 18-24 in Kansas City. As one 
of two delegates from Mass., he goes 
with ail expenses paid. 

"Most men, after taking our one- 
year Forestry course, expect to have 
a timber company presidency hand- 
ed them. If, after taking the course, 
you are willing to be an apprentice, 
then you can ivork up to a responsi- 
ble position." 

This was Prof. Holdsworth's mes- 
sage to Stockbridge Foresters. He 
went on to say that the course does- 
n't enable one to take Federal For- 
estry Civil Service Exams. It is a 
course designed to present sufficient 
technical knowledge in forestry. 

One graduate is now Superinten- 
dent of University of Maine Forests. 
Another is in charge of our own for- 
ests. A third is working on the New 
Haven Waterways, and a fourth is 
with the U. S. Forestry Service out 

Many have the mistaken idea that 
Forestry covers all types of trees 
from appies to shade trees. Prof. 
Holdworth said, "Forestry means 
the raising of trees as a crop. Here 
at the University, the complete 
curriculum presented gives the op- 
portunity to experience practical 



With egg prices at 90 cents a dot- 
en on the market, we were more 
than surprised when Prof. Jeffrey, 
head of the Poultry Husbandry 
Dept., said that twice a week, freah 
eggs are turned in to the campus 
cafeterias at 40 cents a dozen. Heal- 
so stated that $12,000 worth of 
poultry products are also sold to the 
cafeterias annually but the hitch 
comes when all proceeds are turned 
over to the state. 

The Poultry Dept. plans for the 
year include a Breeding School in 
November, which yearly attracts 
300 people. 

Also on the agenda is the plan 
for a turkey range that in time will 
be handling oOO-fiOO birds a year. 
Funds have been authorized, and the 


HI t Ml I > ||l 

I Need A Radio? 
Record Player? 

j We Have Them! 

Service On All Makes 

| Mutual Plumbing 
I & Heating Co. 


ground was broken for the plant on 
iast Friday. 

On the breeding end of the line, 
work is progressing on the develop- 
ment of a strain of birds in which, 
it is hoped, the problems of meat 
and blood spots on eggs will be done 
away with. 


It is tradition on the U of M cam- 
pus, announced Steve Czarnecki, pres- 
ident of the Senate, not to wear High 

School letters. He urged all Freshmen 

to forego the wearing of the letters 

in conformance with this tradition. 


Dr. Stephen J. Duval 


Examination by Appointment 

34 Main St. Amherst. Mass. 

Tel. 671 

I Miitn.iiniMimiimi if • • • until i mini inn tin in' 




124 Amity Street 

Tel. 16 




University Strives to Cooperate With Program 
Calling for Meatless and Poultryless Days 


Alumni Campaign Going Full Force 
To Net $300,900 For Memorial Drive 

•scheduled to run until Armistice 
Day, the Alumni Drive to raise $300, 
imiii i- now added to the student effort 
of last year, which has resulted in 
SI 7, noil being raised of the student 
quota of MMM. 

Tlie Alumni Drive is on a nation 

wide scale and will In- supplemented 

by a faculty drive to he formed 

n two weeks by Dean Helen 

Curtis and ProfeMOr William Dor- 

Aiea Chairman of the Alumni 

II. The Memorial Rail of today 
\. as trail' to honor the i m n of this 
rollege who did lighting in the firs* 
World War. Plaquea containing the 

nain-s of students and aim in kill • ' 
in both win's will be located in the 

Memoriai Tower of the new building. 
Modern Design 
*' was t!" general feeling that 
this memorial to our dead should ai 
so be something of use to the stu- 
<! n body. Therefore, it will serve m 
a recreational center, with ipecia' 

Drive report that they are organ emphasis upon the mnm n i 

ized; but as yet, due to the fact that 
many were late in starting, return. 
■re incomplete. The campaign will 
end on Armistice Day, but it is ei 

petted that October .''»() will be in- 
dicative of its trend. In areas where 
monej has already been collected, 
ttioiIS on the whole have been re 
SJ high. 
When the goal is reached, the 
money will be used to erect a "liv 
ing memorial'' to the 128 students 

who sacrificed their lives in Worl ' 


hall, the "■• ie : ,! >o- is 
ernized college ctoi e r.n'l 
ba '. 

Howie Steff v : ce ehri ' "•!> 
drive, states that the s' <d< :\' 
paign on campus is at present ' 
stalemate". Students have 


I I 

Students Describe 
Study Approaches 

Comfort is the state most students 
try to achieve when they find time 
' udy, results of a CottegJsS) poll 
ed this week. Form of comfort 
• thing else again, and it is 
itful whether any two persons 
the same postural attitude, 
ake the same psychological ;ip 
li. the poll indicated. 
To the question, "What are your 
techniques?'', the following 
- were received: 
Marian Day, '48: I study in bed, 
slumped <>ver my book, eyes partially 
d or lying on my stomach, book 
Allen Silhergleit, '49: Keep radio 
960 decibels, not more than six 
bull se.ssionin"- in to >m. 
Dick Best, '49: Memorize 

i ad summary. Before quizzes, 
grind — mix together and grind 

pledged $17,000 of their quota «»f 

130,000. Although the program i 
still being conducted, pledrres "re roi 

being paid in an; greal number. 
Howie announced that these may bf 

paid at any time ha his office in Me- 
morial Hall. 

Freshmen, both State and Stock 
bridge, and transfers, which togethi 

<*>.".o ,i'w students, will bs 

approached later this semester con 

riing the drive. 

Drive Ts Continue 

Returns arc co ling in s'< wly from 
camps mI cf* c ii '<• • 

ie reports "7*1 e drive fill c ii- u 
until the goal is reached." 

"All who now make up the I niver- 
litj of Massachusetts family can kelp 
with gifts — small or large — which will 
make possible a fitting memorial to 
those of the family who will not come 
back from the battlefields of the 
world — a memorial that will serve all 
who come to the campus." 

Tins'' words of ex-President Hugh 
P. Baker are meant to act as an in- 
spiration to students and graduates 
of the University of Massachusetts 
to donate as much as they possibly 
can toward the shrine to our war 

outline dead, said Howie. 


U Of M Delegates 
Visit Lake Success 

liy Sum (lias* us tohl to .tun I'" rii, > 

last Wednesday the V . X. was 
visited by Faculty members, 1'rotVs 
son Perwerda and Goodwin, ami 

Students Sam (Jiass and .Joe Master- 
s'ni of the Political Science Depart 
i nient. Admission to the five commit 
tee meetings they sat in on, was 
granted vis i saerv <l tickets. 

The delera es from the represent 
Stives' countries were seated about 
•'•• ovsl-sVned conference table with 
their name plaques in front of them. 

Bach Vi it< as well as conferee, 

was equinnod with earphones and 
a dial switch next to his chair with 
which he can hear the speaker in 
inie of four languages. The speaker 
generally gives the talk in one of 

these four working languages, ami 
an interpreter in a booth above the 
conference floor translates, usually 
running about two words behind the 

At the time of the group's visit 
the General Assembly was not in 
Session. However, quite a bit of dis 

ion \ ■•< L nk : ng place in the com 

mittees. At the meeting of the Socio 

Economic rommi'tee Mrs. '>'• ooevell 
t' -• ee i'e - of at' ruction. Tb - 
discussion was concerned with the 
standardization of wages. 

b> Basse Marmara 1 

Starting last week, the University <>t' Massachusetts lu'gait to 

comply with President Truman's conservation program. The pro- 
gram calls for a meat -less Tuesday and a poultry-less Thursday. 
The food saved will be used to aid hungry Europe. All University 

dining halls will feel the effects of the program to some extent. 

Draper, Greenough and Butter 

Students, Faculty 
Investigate Food 

A ioint student faculty commit) ■ 
for the purpose of investigating the 

Draper food problem and making 

recommendations for improvement 
held its first meeting Monday after 


.Members are Georgia Til kins 

John Parquarson, I5ett\ Lou Tol 
man, Paul Perry, Michael Simon for 
the students; and Dean Keyser, 
Dean Curtis, Professor Cook, Walter 
<>. Johnson, and Donald 
for the faculty. 

Students are Urged to talk to :'ii 

member of the committee and preseni 

any complaints or suggestions I 

wish to make about Draper in gen- 
eral. It is important that const rvc 
tive criticisms be offered for 'h 

use of the committee, which wil' 

meet weekly to consider specific 

complaints and Suggestions an' 
make recommendations for action 
Upon them. The student body can he 
of great help in this project sine 1 
no improvement can be made unless 

field, as state run institutions, were 

instructed immediately to adhere to 
the program. 

Mr. Johnson, manager of campus 

cafeterias, said that the new se u 
will not necessitate dropping an) 

thing from the Piapeiites' diet. Re 

scrambling of the menus will cs 

the meatless a. id poultryless meals 

to fail on the appropriate days. The 
Butterfield and Greenough cafes 

will follow suit. 

While the program is not eompul 

SOry for fraternities or sororities, 
most of the houses are complying. 
Stewardess Claire Cotno of Chi 

Csdigan, Omega and House Manager Phyllis 
Goodrich of l'i Beta Phi assure. i the 

ColUffian reporter that the lean days 
will not impose much hardship on 
the gins. 

"We have had meatless Wednes 
days for some time now," said M 
Goodrich, "and we make out \ 

PratS Cooperate 

The fiats, as a general rule, are 
giving their support l»av 

K ronick, steward of Tau Bpsilon 

Phi, said T. E, was complying to the 
letter. Joe Masterson of Lambda Chi 

the committee knows just what ma 

Continued ,,it pagt »'> mi points 

dissatisfaction exist, 

Radio and Beer 

Masterson. '48: Take radio and 
of beer, forget books. 

( 'on t i mi, 'I nn pagi 


'Hamp Gym To Hold 
Military Ball This Year 

1947 Military Ball, tradition- 

1 first formal dance of the 

On, will be held on Fri- 

'ember 5 in the Northampton 

mnasium, it was announced 

nel Evans. 

decision to take the dance off- 

was reached by the ROTC 

mittee when a poll of stu- 

finion revealed that 94' ', of 

tents interviewed wanted the 

• be held in a large attrac- 

all that would accommodate 

desired to attend. 

New Dorms Will Go Up 
When Bidding Finished 

October 21 is the opening day for 
bids on three new dormitories to be 
located between Federal Circle an 1 

the Cavalry Stsbl 's. according I • 
Mr. ('•■ oi ' • C. '' ehni superin'en ' 

en of bail ''"" "nd g o"tids. "Ad- 
vert isement for the bi posted 

on Oct. 7," be said. 

Other projects, pending approval 
of I" of M's nine million dollar bfl 
et, include an Engineering Building, 

8 I addition to the chemistry labors 
tory, construction of B new physical 
education building for women, and 

con st r uc ti o n of a new power plant. 

"The new living quarters include 
two dormitories and one apartmen 
building." sail Mr. Brehm 

will be the first buildings 
construction will be 

Alpha, speaking for Steward Ted St. 
Palley, said the fral supported the 

president's policy, and would ad' 
to it insofar as possible. 

of the houses contacted, Alpha 

Gsmms Rho was the only one to 
voice dissent. Members there feel the 
program is "licked before it starts". 
If the President and C ongl ' CSS had 

"been on the l.all" they say, there 
would have been no need for such ,i 

Miners AIho 

The St. Regil (liner still will se 

meat on Tuesdays if the customers 

order it. Mr. Ingrain, Proprietor of 
the diner, told the Collegian repo 
that the menus will '»• varied enough 
to enable the conscientious consume] 
to avoid nn at dishes if he is so in 


( ''Hit inn, if 

mi /iiii/i 

' Thcs 

on which 

s'arted. Al' 

other buildings are still in the plan- 

stare and no bids are being ac- 


Copyright 1947. Lkcct II Mrau Tomooo Co. 





the fact 


BEFORE AND AFTER — It was a wet day for the freHhman bays who 
lined up on the opposite of the sophomores in a vengeful mood (top), onl> 
to be dragged through the pond (bottom). Phots by TsgBS 

Freshmen Win Moral Victory In Rope Pull 
As Sophomores Enlist Aid Of A Tree 

The soph om ore s dragged sn ovei 

powered freshman rope pulling crew 
through the tepid, muddy waters of 
the college pond last Saturday after 
noon after the Rhode Island gam- 
before an interested crowd of some 
1 600 onlookers. 

Although the freshmen went down i 
in mass defeat, latest information 
from the Senate spokesmen indicates I 

to the pond. It was at this poin' 
however, that their opponents al- 
legedly wound the rope around .t 
tree, took the offense in increased 
numbers, ami eventually puded the 
fresh through the muddy pond. 

The sting of defeat was further 
mitigated for the freshmen, sin 
they managed to throw one of thi 
main instigators of hazing a Ma 

g name band will be ene nr ed 

Rail, and the name will be | cepted for them " he said. 

•d next week. Mr. Brehm mentioned 

Ity adviser Is Maior Pow- that the new Liberal Arts Annex, lo- 

Parker, The Ball Committee | cated behind South College 

of W. J. Mellen, R. H. Best, lv came from the Naval Base ,n | mng of the pull, the freshmen stesd 
• "wis, W. Potter, N. Vrschos. South Boston. It was cut up in sec- ily moved the rag 
■van, R. Crowley, A. Alkon, tions and hauled to Amherst in 
^hinsky, and M. Girard. trucks. 

that they will escape the penalty of toon Key member into the pond just 
having to wear their beanies until before the pull. 

Christmas time, since the sopho- 
mores obtained aid from many spec- 
tators, including a sizable tree. 
For a few minutes at the begin- 

ter of the rope toward their side and 
forced a few sliding sophomores in- 

Two freshmen boys, convicted by 
the Senate last week on charges of 
violating the hazing rules, waded 
through the pond to carry the rope 
into position for the puli. Sopho- 
mores returned the rope to the pow- 
Continued on page 5 

Statesmen Favored 
To Whip Norwich 

A weak but spirited Norwich foo 4 

ball sqaad will invade A umni Field 

next Saturday in an attempt to hai 
n-ss their second \ictory of the year. 
Norwich I'niversity has been 

of i he ' ard I uck schools in K . 
England this season, injuries have 

continually plagued the Cadi 

have undermined the offensive po- 
of the team. 
The backfield strength of the te«i i 

i been hit the hardest b> 
dearth of injuries Five good bat 
including theii ace, O'Connor, who 

was injured in the first game of I 
season, will be sidelined for Sal 
da*/'8 Contest. The weakened back 

field, coupled with injuries in the 

line, will make the Csdeta B n<>t I 

I oolball Rally Tomorrow Sight 
At Bowker, 7 P.M., Offers 
Speakers. Music, Dean liurns 

potent factor on the football I 
Last Saturday, although the T 
of M gridsten went down to 
defeat, the passing attack of the 
Eekmen final!} came into its own. 
Hal Keinman proved himself to be 

perhaps the most capable flinger on 

the Squad, a. id with such pass re- 
ceivers as Hall, Stead, I.ooncy and 
Downey, it can be sxpeetad that the 
U of M aerial attack will be em 
ployed a great deal in the remaining 
weeks of the season. 

The tentative starting lineup for 
the U of M will be: 
Stead, ,e; Yergeau. Ig; Raymond, lg; 
Anderson, c; Smith, rg; Sullivan, 
rt; Waskiewicz, qb; Lee, fb; John- 
son, wingback; L'Esperance or Fein- 
man, halfback. 



abr iBaaaarbuarttfl (Mlrgian 


OCT. 23, 1947 


Fay Ilammel, Jay Berger, Elaine Dobkin, Ruth Raphael, Paul Perry, Jewel 
Kaufman, Bill Mellen, Pol Holt, Edward Young, Ronald Thaw, Samuel Spie- 
gel, Bernard (Grosser, Jaccqeline Marien, Shirley Better and G. H. Davidson. 

Jim SheviH, Vincent Leccese, Mildred Warner, Jack Rogers, Esther Sher- 
wood, Kit-hard Vara, Janet Miller, Jane Davenport, Floyd Maynard, Ervin S. 
Stockwell, Edna Firmenich, Barbara Lappin, Maureen Conlon. 

Carroll Robbing 
George Epstein 
Chester Bowen 
Pauline Tanguay 
Noni Spreiregen 


Donald Jacobs John Davenport CIRCULATION Mgr. 


Jean Hinsley Marion Bass CIRCULATION Assts. 

Arnold Binder, Margaret Pratt 


Barbara Hall , Nancy Maier Deborah Liberman 

Enteral •• Meoii*-el>M MitUr it the Aahsrst Post OffJe^ A«s»ted f»r •"■»'»« Jt the 
sosdal rs*. »<-ts*. proridsd f»r in Section 11M. Act •! October ltlT. aathoriied August 
«. 1*18. Printed by Hamilton I . New.ll, Asshsr s t, Mm— chnaette. Tsl s phons •!>. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student newipaper of The University of MaaanchuaetU Phone 1102-M 


Avrom Romm 
Hank Colton 

Miriam Biletsky 

Edward Cynarski 
Margaret Pratt 

Barbara Wolfe 
Gaylord, Tague, Mangum 

B ~* 




Checks and ordere should be made ■' jr * bU , Mt 
to the Maaaachueetta Collegian. Subscriber* 
should notify ths business manaver of any 
ebsng* of address. 

Charter Member of the NEW ENOLAND 



iC AI 

Sw fie*, inc. 

attsasissm i smsi 

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"Should we," ■Stud a member of 
the Massachusetts Ways and Means 
Committee last spring, "expand Fort 
Dev«BS to a four-year program us- 
lag the buildings the Army has al- 
ready built as a basis, or should we 
continue to enlarge the plant at Am 
herst to provide educational facili- 
ties for the I >evens transfers at the 
end of two years?" 

President .1 aiiie.s Conant of Har- 
vard, it will be remembered, argued 
in effect that it would be wasteful 
to eniarge a temporary setup like 
Fort Devens even though on the sur- 
face it might seem like a saving to 
the state. The Army might possibly 
reclaim Fort Devens as a military 
post, he pointed out, and it would in 
general be much wiser to build up 
the university at Amherst where the 
plant and the nucleus for a univer- 
sity were already established. 

Devens, it was pointed out, is used 
strictly for veterans, and it would be 
sheer duplication to have two units 
of education neither adequately ful- 
filling a university role. 

"But," said a member of the Ways 
and Means Committee, "through the 
government we obtain $.">00 from 
each veteran to help maintain ex- 
penses at the GI college at Devens. 
As the veterans transfer to Amherst. 
the sum we receive from the veter- 
ans is reduced from $500 to $220." 

Put in this way, the problem for 
the Board of Trustees was: expansion 
at Amherst or at Devens. Inducement 
to have the legislature expand the 
Amherst branch would seem to have 
been to raise the tuition here, em- 
phasizing the permanency of invest- 

Trustees, we understand, took this 
Devens fee, lopped off $100 ($40 of 
which would pay the Student Activ- 
ity Tax) and figured that the veter- 
ans would still be able to get all 
their books on the remaining $fi0 for 
two semesters. 

What they didn't know was that 
this sum would not be sufficient to 
provide books and supplies for the 
GPs for a year. Engineering students 
alone pay $42 for first semester 
equipment. English majors sometimes 
purchase five or six books in one 

College Book Store reports are not 
yet complete, but preliminary dis- 
cussion with students and with 
authorities at the College Store indi- 
cate that possibly 40 to 50% or 
more of the veterans will exceed 
their $30 quota per semester. 

If this proves to be the case, and 
in fact if any more than 15% of the 
veterans exceed their quota, we feel 
sure the Board of Trustees will re- 
duce tuition rates in January at 
their next meeting, so that no veteran 
will have to pay out of his pocket 
anything for books and supplies. 

This wouid seem to be in keeping 
with the spirit and the letter of Pub- 
lic Law 346 (the GI Bill of Rights) 
and with the Morrell Land Grant 
Act signed by President Lincoln in 
1862, designed to provide low-cost 
higher education in state colleges 
and universities. 

Acting on the principle voiced last 
spring at the Ways and Means Com- 
mittee meeting, expansion at Am- 
herst, the State has already acted to 


Dear Editor: 

We should like to bring to your 
attention a recent occurrence at this 
campus which we believe serious 
enough to merit your time. An ac- 
quaintance of the undersigned, Hu- 
bert Zilch, a talented student who 
came to our University under a 
scholarship, had just been able to 
manage his expenses at school. He 
had taken on part time work, and by 
reducing his personal expenses to a 
bare minimum was managing to get 

Quite recently, an order was is- 
sued from the college cafeteria pro- 
viding that all students wear tie and 
suit jacket to Sunday meals. Hubert, 
due to his difficult financial posi- 
tion, did not have a jacket and was 
in consequence refused permission to 
eat. Hubert's heaith had always 
been precarious, and going without 
food for a whole day was too much 
for his delicate constitution. Late 
that evening, Hubert passed quietly 

Naturally, our bereavement is 
great, and to forestall similar occur- 
rences, we propose the following: 
that a fund be set aside to provide 
dinner jackets for those students 
who have none. We feel that such a 
provision would eliminate any future 

Ai Obelsky 
Mitchell Penn 
David Bur res 

ment at Amherst. In fact there was a a large extent. In the past two years 

request to that effect by a member of 
the Ways and Means Committee. 

That is the background of the tu- 
ition raise this year, a move entirely 
in the hands of our Board of Trustees. 

At Devens part of the $500 tuition 
fee was spent by the state for text- 
books and supplies. The Board of 

the State has provided approximate- 
ly two and a half million dollars for 
new buildings including the Physics 
building, Home Economics building, 
Animal Disease Laboratory, the En- 
gineering laboratory and three ce- 
ment-block dormitories including one 
Continued on page 5 


The alumni campaign to raise 
$300,000 for the addition to the Me- 
morial Huilding to honor the 128 stu- 
dents of the University who lost their 
lives in World War II has attracted 

tude to the men of the University 
for whom there was no homecoming 
into a personal contribution. 

It the $30,000 quota set for the 
student body is to be met, each stu- 


Dear Editor: (with apologies to 
Milt Gross) 

By me is realization that on the 
campus is raising a stink coeds. By 
the weaker sex the boys is giv- 
ing the coeds gradually salutations 
with felicitations. Is being circulat- 
ed gradually rumors from no neck- 
ties with shaves. Is being fair coeds 
by the weaker sex the boys? Is the 
whole night studying hard the boys 
home work. Is gradually plenty sleep 
them losing from coke machines with 
pool tables with alcoholic beverages 
and from the coeds praise it gives? 
Nah, gives better lectures. All time 
is lectures what from the weaker sex 
the boys is falling away the hair. 

Is important neckties bime study- 
ing from schoolwork? Is maybe es- 
sential shoe-shines from dissecting 
Lumbricus with a Terrestris? By 
French pronunciations is maybe be- 
coming a prerequisite razor burns? 

Girls, I ask you, just whom do you 
think you consist from? 

Dave Katz '50 


Thursday, October 23 

Collegian Staff and Competitors, 4 p.m. 

Freshman football with A.I.C. ; there 

Christian Science group ; Old Chapel 
Room A; 7-7:80 P.M. 

S.C.A. Candlelight Service: Mem. Hall; 

7:80 p.m. 
Hillel ; Movies at Ilowker ; 7 :80-10 :80. 
Friday, October 24 
Vet. Wives Party; 6 p.m. 

S.C.A. Vespers; Mem. Hall; 6-6 p.m. 
Sabbath Services; Hillel House; 7 p.m. 
Saturday, October 25 

Football game with Norwich ; here. 
Soccer game with U. of Conn. ; there 
Cross Country meet with M.I.T. ; here. 
Pi Beta Phi dance; 8-12 p.m. 
Theta Chi open house; 8-12 p.m. 

Tau Epsilon Phi open house; 8-12 p.m. 
Thatcher invitation dance ; 8-12 p.m. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon invitation dance: 8- 

12 p.m. 
Alpha Gamma Rho dance; 8-12 p.m. 
Lambda Chi Alpha invitation dance; 8-12 

Alpha Epsilon Pi invitation dance; 8-12 

Phi Sigma Kappa informal ; 8-12 p.m. 
Sunday, October 26 

Sunday morning service; Hillel House. 
Hillel musicale; 7:30 p.m. 

Tuesday. October 28 

Chorus; Bowker ; 8-10 p.m. 
Band ; Mem Hall ; 6-10 p.m. 
Vet. Wives ; Old Chapel, Seminar room ; 
7:30-10 p.m. 

Wednesday, October 29 

Soceer game with W.P.I. : there 
SU>ckhridge (Jlee Club j Rowker ; 7-9. 
Band; Mem. Hall; 6-10 p.m. 
American Vet. Com. ; Old Chapel, Seminar 

Room ; 7-9 :30 p.m. 
Psychology Club ; Old Chapel ; 7 :30-9 :30. 
Speech on "Use of Aerial Photography and 

Forestry" by S. H. Spurr ; French Hall : 

7-8 p.m. 

j Thursday. October 30 

Home Ec. convo. j Old Chapel ; 10-11. 
Freshman football game with U. of Mass. 

J. V.; here. 
Christian Science group ; Old Chapel, Room 

A ; 7-7 :30 p.m. 
4-College Genetic Conference ; Goessmann ; 

8 p.m. 
U. of Mass. Vets. Asso ; Mem. Hall; 7-9 


considerable attention in the state, dent must contribute all that he can 
and has received favorable comment to the fund. At the present time, 
from many newspapers. The fact that '< only a little more than one-half of 
the Memorial will be both appropri- this amount has been met by con- 

ate and useful has brought particular 

tributions in cash and pledges. To 
make matters worse, many of those 

The student body has long since ( who have made pledges seem to have 
given its enthusiastic approval to the ( forgotten their commitments, 
proposed addition to the Memorial { On a campus not noted for students 
Building, which will feature a shrine j from upper income classes, most do- 
to our war dead, and will also pro- nations to the War Memorial Fund 

vide much needed recreational facili- 
ties to our expanding University 
community. Though it is gratifying 
to see the fund grow from class 

will be made at a sacrifice. What- 
ever our sacrifice, however, it will 
never match that of those in whose 
memory the Memorial will be con. 

gifts and the profits of student ac- j structed. Let's redouble our efforts 
tivities, it still remains for many of : to bring the War Memorial nearer 
us to translate our heartfelt grati-|to reality. 


Dear Collegian: 

I wouid like to voice a few opin- 
ions in answer to the article in last 
week's Collegian in the way the men 
students are dressing around the 
campus. So there are coeds here who 
don't like the way we dress! That'3 
too bad. Have any of these high- 
minded coeds taken time to consider 
that sixty-five dollars a month don't 
go very far toward buying clothes 
with prices what they are today? 

Let me ask you a question. Are 
you girls here for an education, or 
are you like the rest of the adoles- 
cents around here who try to put on 
the dog? Sure It's nice to be neat, 
but what the hell? Does that mean 
we ail have to wear double-breasted 
Botany 555's (which, incidentally, 
kick a hole in your pocket to the 
tune of 80 dollars)? 

Kid, get wise to yourself. This is 
not West Palm Beach. We neither 
have the money to spend on such 
clothes nor are we fortunate enough 
to have a Dad who is sending us to 
college. What we get, we pay for 
ourselves. Therefore, speaking for 
the veterans, I'm sure it's not going 




by George Burgess 

To those short-sighted microceph- 
alics who voted in the dashing name 
of "Statesmen" for our football 
team, this column slings an armful 
of juicy brickbats. They should be 
very proud in voting for a name 
that is nothing to sports writers who 
have been using that tired, hack- 
neyed title since 1937, and that will 
carry no connotation of a university 
football team. Synonymous with the 
name "Statesmen" is the antique 
title of Mass. State, and it will be 
very confusing when the legitimate 
Statesmen render in four part har- 
mony "Old Black Joe." 

And yet it is indicative of the 
total lack of UNIVERSITY spirit 
on this campus. We have a long way 
to go yet before we can honestly call 
ourselves a university, despite the 
various departments, schools, deans- 
etc. We favored the name "Redmen", 
and had even discovered a theme- 
song to go with it. The name came 
to us via the song, some time ago, 
but due to unforseen dificulties last 
week, resulting in no column, we 
were unable to claim parentage of 
the only decent name on the list. 
Doric's idea of girls in Indian out- 
fits, along with a general redskin 
motif was absolutely tops, and we 
Continued on page 3 

to be a hand-painted silk tie that 
will make you happy. 

However, I'll tell you what you 
can do if you don't want to cast your 
royal eyes on us peons. Put a little 
more time on your books and spend 
less time thinking of us. We'll live 
through it all right. You can always 
find a few Rah Rah boys who will 
be equal to you. The rest of us are 
above you. We are getting some- 
thing out of this chance the govern- 
ment is giving us. 

Yours with a Low Sweeping Bow, 
Joe Bernard' 50 


by George Weiner 

C — A recent language poll ph, 
"Washington and Nashville ahe;i 
the Hub in the use of the best 
tion", according to a local ra> 
Bahston one, of course — bro 
bushels of pear-shaped protests 
prominent Bostonians. One of t 
insisted that "we are the only 
in the U. S. where vowels are k« 

He's right, even if they a! i„ 

sound like "A". .. .Another poi 
out that "rolled R's went in Gre< 
We are definitely on the right p 

Come to think of it, Boston p g. 

ress does resemble the decline ,f 
Greek civilization. . . . A third wl eel 
concludes: "But definitely, you 
find the best English spoken in 
country here in Boston".... N 
rally! Boston does attract a lot of 
tourists. .. . 

From London we hear that the 
hemline of British skirts will be 11 
inches from the ground and New 
York and Paris can do what the.' 

wish about it" This is happy 

news to opponents of the new vari- 
cose-vein length skirts but your 

Reporter's English fiancee ain't 
happy It'il be a long, cold win- 
ter She's only 28 inches tall. 

But the stacked sex isn't the only 
one with clothing problems. The top- 
pers toppled at the London Stock 
Exchange when a joe "appeared in 
the solemn precincts in a plum col- 
ored suit".... And from Canada we 
hear that "feathers from some 38 
chickens will make a man's suit. TV 
new fabric made from feathers is 
like wool, only warmer, softer, light- 
er and can be dyed any color".... 
Oboy! No more qualms about egg 

drippings on vest-fronts might 

give us a chance to feather our 
nests, though. . . .Don't get too close. 
Chick, you'll ruffle my zoot-suit. 

Mohandas K. (Richard-it's cool-in 
hyar) Gandhi recently celebrated 
his 79th birthday "with prayer and 
meditation while squatting before 
his spinning wheel". .. .Weli, sheets 
will be worn longer this year. 

Song of the Week Dedicated 

to all of us vowel-gargling citizens 
who "pahk ah cahs hahfway down 
the yahd near Hahvahd". .. ."Speak 
to Me Only With Thine Ah's".... 

Poem of the Week With goblets 

raised leave us glance askance at 
the tintype of the tippier who left 
this one to posterity: 
Let Schoolmasters puzzle their brain 
with grammar and nonsense and 
learning; Good liquor, I stoutly 
maintain, Gives genius a better dis- 



by Wayne Burnett 

. .Note on the passage of time:. . 

A day or two ago I was engaged 
in impressing a freshman with my 
memories of the 'Good Old Days" 
when the University of Massachu- 
setts was only Mass. State College, 
and the general atmosphere had less 
of the present "dignified demeanor" 
and more of the frontier spirit, and 
an instructor would be light-heartedly 
lynched for springing an unan- 
nounced quiz. 

My reminiscences had reached a 
point in time just before the war and 
I was describing a certain infan <us 
Vic party where the couples had 
danced all evening to the same Glenn 
Miller recording because the disc 
jockey loved the piece and weighed 
210 lbs. The freshman, who had besi 
a model of quiet attentiveness. 
asked, "And who is Glenn Miller ' 

It was in this manner, b<: ier 
veteran, that I discovered that se 
days bounded by the Sunrise re- 
nade and the Moonlight Sen 
have gone with Glenn Miller 
that neither linger in the mem 
the young. 

Since I'm on the subject of 
times, there is an old timer 
name of Bix Beinderbecke, the 
young man with a horn who ' 
on, however, in the minds of a 
like good jazz. Columbia Recor 
recently released a new album 
Hot Jazz Classic Series call' 
and Tram. For all the devo* 
this team who do not have the 
fortune to own the origi 
Singin' the Blues, Take Y 
Continued on , 

(Ctu* ij0UHr nf ffllalfilj 



A city store in a country town featuring all the better grades 
oi clothes - without mahogany and brass - at prices that 

make imitation expensive. 

ijtterfield Keeps 
W" Standard 





e boys in Butterfield have been 
laining lately that their gerani- 
just aren't growing. It seems 
body keeps putting coal in their 
w pots. According to Mr. 
k 'e Brehm, superintendent of 
ngs and Grounds, the boys are 
to have coal bins in their front 
for at least another year, 
tterfield's heating system was 
ch;> ., r ed from oil to coal January 1, 
1943, and is still coal although the 
res* of the campus has a piped- 
i heating system. When steam 
heat is put into Butterfield it will 
hav* to be extended from Greenough 
ami Chadbourne. 

Mr. David thought the extension 
would cost about $20,000, for which 
there is an item in the budget now. 
Hew long the school must wait for 
the money and the "go ahead" on the 
project depends on the legislature. 

A committee will be appointed 
in the near future, said Mr. Brehm, 
to study the project of extension of 
steam heat up to Butterfield. Mr. 
Brehm also said that, through the 
Massachusetts Public Building Com- 
mission, a study is also going to be 
made of the entire steam distribu- 
tion system on campus. 

Continued on Page 7 

• ■ m 

Offered By Pepsi Cola 

Twenty-six new graduate fellow- 
ships, each of which wil". pay full 
tuition and $750 a year for three 
years, are being offered to college 
seniors this year for the first time 
by the Pepsi-Cola Scholarship Board. 

Any college student who will re- 
ceive a bachelor's degree during the 
school year of 1947-48 from a college 
or university in the United States 
may app'.y for one of the new fellow- 
ships. Winners will be selected on 
the basis of their promise of out- 
standing achievement in later life 
and financial need. 

The fellowships may be used at 
any accredited graduate or profes- 
sional school in the United States or 
Canada and in any field of study 
which will ,ead to an advanced pro- 
fessional degree. 

Seniors who wish to apply may 
obtain application forms from the 
dean of their individual colleges or 
*>>' writing to the Pepsi-Cola Schol- 
arship Board, 532 Emerson Street, 
Palo Alto, California. Applications 
must be in by January 1, 1948. 

'••"■"(""""""""•"•ItltlltffftlllHIIIKItaiMfl *H"; 









IM North Pleasant Street 

Phone 829-M 

*H"»lMII. ., ' 

"•'"Mill M| Ill ••Mm | IMIIMll || ||* 

""' MMMM mm Milium m< 

Thomas F. Walsh 


Kallaugher Exclaims, 'What A Thrill!' 
To Query On Working With 48 Gals 

"What a thrill!" was Wally Kal- girls' trainer stated, "the old timers 

laugher's first answer to the 
tion, "How do you find it working 
with the 48 girls on the drill team?" 
Then turning serious, the ex-army 
captain, now the drill-trainer, con- 
tinued: "Girls pick up the drills faster 
than fellows. It takes fellows from 
two to three weeks to know the fun- 

will have to compete tO win hack 
their positions." 

Doric Alviani, in making a state- 
ment, said, "The drill team and band 
act as a unit. The band plays the 
music; the >rj r | s f orm tm , |,.tt,. r ing. 
As a unit each part contributes some- 

damentals. The girls could do it in 'thing to the , r of the nmi To 

less than a week." _ ,,, „ ,, 

... „ gether th.-y represent the Univer- 

Wally went on to say that the girls' s jty.»» 
frame of mind is what makes the 
difference. Me stated that they en joy- 
doing that type of work as they are 
not forced into it. 

"The only trouble with girls is 
keeping their eyes straight ahead 
while marching; they have a tenden- 
cy to look around." 


Crows Nest 

C,»iti,nud from pagt I 

are genuineiy terry to gee its death 

before it had a chance to live 

Brickbat! for our administration 
are gleefully handed out in recogni- 
tion of their splendid co-operation to 
This year, Wally said, there is a I the trailer camp whose plight uas 

X-Rays For TB 
Available To All 

All students, faculty members, 
and employees of the University will 
have the opportunity to take the X- 
Ray tests for tuberculosis this year, 
Dr. E. J. Radcliffe, director of Stu- 
dent Health, said this week. 

In cooperation with the state j 
Board of Health, the Medicai Staff 
has devised a new plan which makes 
it possible for everyone connected I 
with the University to take the I 
tests, which were previously given j 

Enough To Make John L. Happy. 

jonly to freshmen and transfer stu 

I dents. 


! : •'"" 

| The Vermont Store 

42 Main Street 

Pure Maple Products 
j Maple Syrup — Maple Butter 
Maple Candies 











"""""* ••••••■••itMiiiiMiiiMiiHimin; 


harder type of drilling than last, with 
more extensive movements. There is 
more drilling of individual ■quad 
rather than of the platoon as a whole. 

Wally concluded by saying that the 
team might be reduced to sixteen 
and be continued throughout the year 
for indoor drill As yet plans for 
this are "still on the fire." However, 
this decrease in number plus the fact 
that the group is becoming well- 
known as the only girls' drill team in 
New England will cause an increase 
in competition. "Next year", the 



Open 6 a.m.— 12 p.m. 

adequately covered in last week's 

ColUffiam, You'd think, wouldn't you, 

that with families helping out the 

erucial housing iltsution by bring 

Ing their own houses with them, that 
someone could help out at least one 
eighth of the way by piping in run 
Ring water. With winter coming on, 
it will be mighty cold mornings to be 
trucking i n pails of water for a 
day's use. 

Give To The 
War Memorial Fund 

: • , 




Bowl For Health 

1 •: ? 


PIBASE return 
empty bottles promptly 

(OCA (OLA Bottling Co., Northampton, .Mans. 
O 1947 Th, C-C Co. 



£*V fOOV^ tlTfie MftSSftcHUSlUS 


C fiSP^TV 

«cv*(«(, BrtcH.. 


S\V>ohV *ooi 

-^€\^J '"St 


Tomorrow - 7:00 - At Bowker Au . 

Eckmen Succumb To Hex 20-1 1 
Defense Fails To Halt R. . 

Hal Fienman Sparks Both Statesmen Touchdow i 

Led by "scatter back" Sal Vento, the Rhode Island R 
continued their hex over the U of M gridmen by staving oi a 
late rally and returning home victorious, 20-13, after a rough 
tumble contest last Saturday afternoon on the Alumni Field. 


U Of M Booters Edged 
By Powerful R.P.I., 1-0 

The U of M soccer machine puffed 
and i» anted last Saturday afternoon, 
hut it couldn't cope with the formid- 
able kicking attack displayed by a 

powerful RP1 eleven, with the re 

su.t that the visitors eked out a 1-0 
victory at Alumni Field. 

Although the Maroon manaped to 
prevent a huge one tided score, the 

winners nevertheless reigned su- 
preme even as early as the open in- 
minutes of tin- initial period when 

barrage after barrage of shots was 

fired at the local net. The only re- 
pressing ohstacle the triumphant 

Trojans encountered was goal-tender 

Ed McGrath, who almost tinglehand 

edly repelled each RIM assault and 
prevented any score in the first can- 
to, and for that natter, during most 
of the contest. 

However, evt-n titOUgb the Britfps 
men managed to keep their heads 
above water in round number one, 
the "hi law of averages caught up 
with them during the second period. 
It took only four minutes for aris- 
tocrat Louis Auguste, the grandson 
of the ex-president of Haiti, to flip 
a corner pass to teammate Kieald.' 
who then pr oce e de d to "head" the 
ball past McGrath. That was the 
lone tally of the day for either side, 
but it was good enough to win. 

Meanwhile the I' of M of f ense was 
definitely handcuffed by the New 
Yorkers. Occasionally Maroon flash- 
es of power occurred, but these wen- 
few and far between. 

With their brief homestay at an 
end, the Hriggsmen will depart for 
Storrs, where they will encounter 
the U. of Conn. Saturday. 

M.lirjith. <i ; T.'trault. KF i M.-nrri. 
Kirh:ir»ls.iii. Smith. KH ; Culb.-rtson. 
li ..It. Ill: BtaW, <>l{: Ryd.-r. 
GcmrSo, IBS O.arnocki. CF ; CUVW 
Winton, OL 


Sccrcat, Marlntyrc V, . Preston. RF ; 
hanlt, I.K; Koefonl. Orim.^. KH ; Wilkiti- Slfiam. Klmorc. I'll: Looney. LBi 

Thauer, Load, OK; RsmM*. rhilbn><>k. IK: 
lohtis. CF; Simi.mut, II.: Aagatt*. Fran- 

Derbymen Overwhelm Trinity, 19-42, 
As Lou Clough Wins Eighth Straight 

With Lough Clough striding to his eighth straight victory, his 
third this year, the U of M cross-country team loafed to a 19-42 
triumph over weak Trinity College last Friday on the local course. 
The victory kept the team in the undefeated class with three wins. 





klin. OL. 

♦ •♦■ 

Aggies Held To 0-0 Tie 

In their tirst night game of the 
season, Stockbridge fought Nichols 
Junior College to a scoreless tie at 
Webster before 2000 fans last Fri- 
day night. 

A blocked kick kept the Aggies on 
the defense for most of the first 
half, but splendid punts by Dave 
Smarsh kept them out of trouble. 

In the second half, a passing at- 
tack with Frank Stewart pitching 
started a Stockbridge march but 
penalties prevented them from scor- 

Wentworth Institute boasting . r > 
straight victories, will oppose the 
Aggies here at 2:30, Friday. 

Third Victory For Locals 

In covering the course in 20 :'M, 
Clough set a new college record, the 
previous one being 21:17 set by Brad 
Green in 1941. The course record is 
still 80:25.6 as established by a 
Worcester Tech harrier. Clough fin- 
ished approximately 60 yards and 19 
seconds in front of Kd Lemieux, 
Trinity's former New England 
Champion. Ed Pierce came in third 
Whitey Cossar fourth, Ed Funk 
houser fifth, and 1'aul Chain"' 

In a preliminary race, the U of M 
freshmen edged the Trinity frosh, 25- 
80. Tony Dougas led the procession 
across the finish line with Collins 
fourth and Chadwick fifth. 

After three easy victories this fall, 
the Derbymen will run up against 
their toughest competition on the en- 
tire schedule Saturday when the Mit 
harrier.- come here as opponents. The 
Engineers were the only aggregation 
to beat the locals last season and have 
just as formidable a team this year. 
In a triangular meet with Harvard 
and Holy Cross they placed six men 
in succession at the head of the finish 
line paradex and are still unbeaten. 
They finished third in the New Eng- 
land Intercollegiate race at Boston 
last fall only twelve points behind 
victorious Rhode Island State. 

Their three best men are Henze, 
Noss, and Knapp All three give 
Louie Clough tough competition for 
first position and the whole team, 
which is very well-balanced, will 
cause plenty of trouble. Henze was 
ninth in the New Englands last year, 
finishing eight seconds in front of 
Clough. Mom was 12th and Knapp 
' 17th. 

Football Pictures 

Football movies of the U of M— 
Rhode Island game will be shown 
Friday night at 7:30 in Bowker 

The newly-Crowned "Statesmen" 
scored the first and last touchdowns 
of the game, but in the interim, the 
hard driving Ram* engineered three 
touchdowns as a result of a dece >- 
tive ground and aerial attack. Late 
in the fourth period the accurate 
flinging Hal Fienman, who had 
sparked both Maroon tallies, almost 
pulled the game out of the fire, but 
the rally fizzled out. 

After the Statesma i had drawn 
first blood by scoring late in the 
first period on a lunge by Dick Lee, 
Rhode Island tied the score in the 
second period by marching 70 yards, 
with Vento finally carrying over 
from the two yard line. At half 
time the score was deadlocked a* 
6 S. 

Early in the second half the Rams 
scored their second and third touch- 
downs as they took advantage of 
the breaks which came their way. 
Frequent penalties kept the States- 
men in constant trouble. 

Edgar drove over from the 7-yd. 
line for the second tally, having pre- 
viously galloped 17 yards on a bril- 
liant right end run. Six plays after 
a Rhode Island touchdown had been 
calied back due to slipping, the 
Rams were again in the U of M end- 
zone for their final touchdown. It 
was the speedy runs by Sal Vento 

which put the pigskin in scoring 
lition each time. 

The final period opened with 
Statesmen exhibiting plenty of 
tie and determination. Sparked 
the spirit of tackle Issy Yerjreau, 
the entire U of M line found | 
Selves to give Hal Fienman ample 
protection in letting off pai ■• 
his receivers. With 7 minute- of 

playing time remaining, 1><> 

grabbed one of Fienman's pas* 
the Rhode Island end zone foi 
final touchdown of the Kame. 

A last V of M drive reached tli. 
Rams' 88-yard line before bog] 
down. The game ended with R] 
Island in possession of the ball, but 
the home forces trying vainly to re- 
gain possession of the pigskin. 


Andrews. ru ; O'Knurke. li.r ti-t. u. i 
Otfiira, r.' ; Carlin. Haniewich. rt . I 

Maunula, l« : Rwtariek, Apostolmr, M 

Imrcli. MrSw.-erxy. 1<- ; liwk.r. HaaalMlk 
<ll> ; Jnsivyk. Doll, Johnson, Mansollil.i rhl. . 
VenU). Francituru. Curtis, Ihb : MoBtaetha, 
S<|ua<lrito, Kclicar. fi>- 

Ytr^eiiii, It : Raymond. Kenynn.lif ; A* 
K-t. Il«\ Maturniak. c; Juki-man. Hurt, n- 
Sullivan. Tassinari. rt : Hall. I.oon.y, n 
Wankiewi(-7.. Mullock. .|l. ; I.'Ksp. -ran. 
M>n. Firnman. I'a.ssini, Ihb : Sw«<n<>, John- 
ston, rhb; Oilman, fb. 

Score by periods 12 3 4 Tot* 

Kh.Ml,. Island 6 14 • 

I! of M. 6 

Hal Fienman (55) breaks away for a long gain in the first period against Rhode Island Stable SaUir 

Frosh Stop Devens J.V. 

on style of sweaters to the coat 
i sweaters as awards for athletic en- 
deavor. A good majority of the ath- The University of Massai 
letes at this institution would like to freshman football team, cose 

The summary of the Trinity meet : 

Inside Of Sports 

by Warren P. Gingras ■ i i etes at this institution would like to freshman football team, » 

XWs><S"<S>««8*8^^^ this change here too. How about i. nr j n "Red" Ball, opened 

It's good that we have a breather it, Mr. Hicks? season most impressively las' lda - 

afternoon with a startling - 
cision over the Devens I 

this Saturday. N'orwich has abso- , j acK Holt was the standout playe 

iutely nothing. At the present time, i for the soccer team last Saturday 

N'orwich is so poor that a good high I against RPI. This is Jack's eleventh I Jayvees team at Alumni Fi 

school team could probably trounce year at the game and it is an all- 

them. They are now at a stage in I important factor in the half-back 

football whereby the situation could i slot for the Rriggsmen. 

.... • .. u I V ii k l tossed to Anderson loi 

only be remedied by out-right sub- ; \ s soon as the Horticulture show 

sidization or else the elimination of | finishes on the second of November, 

Our frosh opened the SCOri 
in the first period whe.i B 







I .emit'iix 






Pierce ' 






Funkhmiser lM> 

























ham (T) 

2. r . 

:.-. t 





sin <T» 



n <T) 

. .»7 

irinfc : 


of M 















football altogether 

Word has just been received that 
Charlie Mackintosh of the ciass of 

the basketball floor will be erected 
once again. 

If you need a good leather jacket, 

1921 is a big-time referee for college se e Bernie Stead, and if you need a 
football games. The former alumnus pair of all-wool pants, see Hal Fien- 
had hopes of attending this Home- man. Both of these football players 
coming I>ay Saturday, but he is 
scheduled to handle the Maryland- 
VPI game that same day. 

A great disappointment of the 
game against the Rams last Satur- 
day was the ineffectiveness of our 
team in coping with the spread for- 
mations. It seemed also that the line 
was trying to snare sky-hooks rather 
than tackle the opponents. 

Many colleges throughout, the 
country have shifted from the slip- 

Shortly after the SBCOll 
got under way, Beaumor 
pegged to the nimble-finp* 
derson for the second of foi 

Early in the second half 

are selling limited quantities so you j Cogtell0f b urlev fullback, 
had better contact them now. Inc.- . behind SO m e timely blocki 
dentally, Bernie is attempting a sa<e 
with Hal and vice versa but every- 
thing is in a stalemate at present. 

The newly born Yankee Football 
Conference is expected to gain much 
headway next season. All state col- 
leges and universities in New Eng- 
land are members. Watch for several 
changes in next season's schedute as 
a result. 

after a iong run. 

With less than five I> 
maining in the tussle, n 
Beaumont sneaked over froi 
yard line to make it 26-0. 
Martin split the uprtghl 
third time to conclude t 
for the day and make the 
in favor of our frosh. 


Sports Staff Meeting GLOBK KK( (H.MZKS WAR MEM 

All members and competitors of a recent editorial in the Boston 

the ColUgian Sports Staff are urged 
to attend a short meeting in tin 
Collegian office Friday at 4:4."> p.m. 
Students desiring to compete for 

(ilobe cited the present student and 
alumni drive for I War Memorial 
Building as a "Shining example" of 

positions on the Sports Staff may a living memorial being created by 

attend this meeting also. 

f\\- OF DISTINCTION — U of M students parody modern advertising 
ll tin Khode Island State loot ball mine. The dignified expressions indicat • 
thai i he contents had not yet been touched. (Photo by Tague) 


; A good, good play by the home 

ering from across the field. 
; K.i beside you is yelling. 

friend is making you very 
id is very hot 
6, Women cheerleaders. 
T. Bin bet on game. 
v Drunk 
9. Won. 


1. Miserable, miserable, misersb! 


2. Guy sitting next to you give! >o 

a dirty look "Big mouth", lac 
actually is spy for other team) 
:{. Alone at the game. 

4. Age over 90. 

."j. No cheers 

6. No band. 

7. Sober. 

5. Lost. 

Student Food Comm. 

Continued from pagt 1 

An immediate recommendation of 
the committee was that students 
with one o'clock classes try to eat 
as ear.y as possible, and others tn 
to eat later. This will help materia! 
ly to relieve conjestion in the sei> 
ing line, if students will earnestly 
try to cooperate. Also, if students 
Will try to go to breakfast earlier r 
will save much time in the mornings. 

A suggestion box will be installed 
in Draper in the near future for the 
convenience of the students. 

the combined efforts of many to 
honor those wrhoss lives have been 
laid down. 


Prof's Wife To Appear continued ft** p** i 

er plant, whence it came, after the 

With Detroit Symphony p»». 

Although the rope pull was at 

Mrs. Robert Feldman, wife of the tini( . s a loU ,, n am i tumble melee. 

psychology instructor, and pi ,„.jt her side sustained anything more 

accompanist of the University ,. ( . ,. i()US t | l;ul s( .,atches and bruises. 

ah chorus, will sing with the 
Detroit Symphony Orchestra and 
torio Society, l>ec. 8. 

A graduate of the Eastman School 
of Music and the University of 
Michigan, Mrs. Feldman has sung 
previously as soloist with the New 
York Philharmonic, the Bocheste 
Philharmonic, and the Detroit Sym- 

Her husband came to the Univer- 
sity this Septmbcr from the Univer- 
sity of Michigan. 

♦ •» 

Sharps and Flats 

Continual froin i><i<H' 2 

row, Clarinet Marmalade and 
r well known renditions, I would 
mend an investment in this al- 

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! Need A Record Changer 


Public Address System 

for your 

Dance, Meetings, or 


An interesting sidelight of the even' 
is that the sophomores have been 
victorious in both tho rope-pulls they 
have participated in. 

The final decree deciding whether 
or not the frosh must continue wear- 
ing their beanies wiil be handed 
down at the Senate meeting Tuesday- 

M...MMIIIMIIIIIMI H || I III II I Hill 1 1 II 1 1. 1* IMI • IMI "£ 




Gulfpride Motor Oil 

Gulflex Lubrication 

Tel. 391 Amherst 


( 'onHnued i rom /"'.</< 2 
apartment dormitory for marine I 
students and faculty. 

In the legislative process we have 
a nine million dollar budget which 
will provide the campus with a new 
power plant, additions to the chem 
istry and food technology buildings, 

a complete engineering building, a 
women's gym, and an armory for 
ROTC training. 

We fell sure that our Board of 

Trustees in their effort to help the 

legislature provide these new build 
ingl will not neglect the financial 
needs of the Gl'i at the U of M. 



Fine Foods 

?•• ioiiiimii ■ t i ■ imtn i 

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Diaries and Desk 

College Expense Books 

"Plan Your Work" 

A. J. Hastings 






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IMI t llimiMIMIIIIH IIMIII I tlllllll '""' 

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Cutler I 

Dealers In 

D r and FANCY GOODS j 


* rnherst, Massachusetts 

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U I go all out for Dentyne Che wing Gum 

E^iZ it, plea.e— but III come flying 
anybody offer, me Dentyne Chewing Gum 
That clean-ta.ting, long-la.ting flavor it out of 
this world, and Dentyne .ure help, keep teeth 

"' Dentyne Gum— Made Only by Adam. ^J£ 

Plaids or Plains 
$6.95 to $10.00 

(Jive To The 
War Memorial Fund 


— Phone — 


Twelve - Twenty 




in inn ( n"; 






To Banish Washday Work 

Mrs. Mark Aldrich. Mrs. Frank Axford. Mrs. Albert H. Douglass. Mrs., A. El 
Niedeck, Mrs. Robert C. Perriello. Mrs. Ora Seaver. Mrs. Earle Shumway. Mrs. 
lames Stewart, Mrs. Walter D. Weeks. Mrs. Ralph- C. Williams, and Mrs. 
Thomas F. Whitbread. 



NO BOLTING — As easily moved as your household goods 
NO VIBRATION— Mechanically perfect 



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Arrow Proudly Presents 









Native to a million college top-bureau drawers before the, Arrow's famous Gordon Oxford cloth shirts in five 
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post-war college man. 

Ask for these models by name: 


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Stationery and Tee Shirts for Men and Women. 



Collegian Poll 

Continued from pa<je, 1 

Karle Itodriquez, '49: At Grandi's. 
Too noisy at the libe. 

Claire Foglia, '49: Throw Everyone 
out of the room, kick shoes off, and 
chew wad of gum. 

Donald Lieberman, '49: Don't come 
to the library. People keep bothering 
you with polls. 

Hetty Kobak, '48: I curl up on top 
of my bed and get comfortable with 
pillows, before attacking books. 
Negative Approach 

Lou Robinson, '49: Don't! 

Jeannette Cynarnki, '48: I take a 
lunch with me for use while ponder- 
ing in phys chem labs, because I use 
up so much energy thinking. 

David Jackson, '48: Need quiet, 
cool room with minimum of clothing 
(Editor's Note: the room?) 

U N Visit 

Continued from parte 1 

The visitors found Gromyko of 
Russia, John Foster Dulles and 
Evatt of Australia in a session of 
the Political Security Committee. 
There the discussion was concerned 
with the Marshall proposal for an 
Interim General Assembly, doing 
away with the veto power of the Se- 
curity Council. It was being opposed 
by the satellites of Russia. 

The Administrative Committee 
was discussing the money spent in 
operating the UN, and the Trustee- 
ship Committee was debating the 
possibility of Southwest Africa, for- 
merly belonging to Germany, being 
made a mandate of the UN. 

In the afternoon the visitors heard 
the delegates from Lebanon and Ye- 
men, and the Ad-Hoc committee on 
Palestine, delivering fiery speeches 
in opposition to the Palestine parti- 
tion plan, approved by the big four 

One of the oddest things seen in 
this international atmosphere was 
an Arab, wearing his traditional, 
long, white, flowing robe, and upon 
his feet in place of sandals, a pair 
of brown sport shoes topped by a 
pair of flashy socks. 

The temporary site of the UN at 
the Sperry-Gyro plant has been and 
still is in a state of repair, but the 
body will move into new quarters 
at New York soon. The site as is, is 
still very beautiful and impressive. 
Perhaps the overall impression ob- 
tained by the group visiting is "if 
the Security Council can function as 
smoothly as the committees, the road 
to peace could be a lot smoother." 

•IMMII I, IMMttlll 111 !•••<■ IHHIHIItHltlOIMItlllltfllMI ■•••II M 



124 Amity Street 
Tel. 16 Amherst \ 

Tit ii iitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiM iininiiMiiiiii t in' 


For your meals over 

Homecoming Weekend 

and for a special meal 

after the game. 


Mount Pleasant Inn 

Evening meal 95c to $1.50 

?l| Mil tttlf IMIMtftHMM MMIHIMtMttlMMIMMItlMttlllMIIMMIHHti' 

•til I I I I I I ( II Ml . . I I I . I Ill II II I I fill I It! Mill II' 

Need A Radio? 
Record Player? 

We Have Them! 

Service On All Makes 

( Mutual Plumbing 
\ & Heating Co. 

'tt I II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 HI 1 1 1 II I II 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M | in* 

Odd Jobs Net $51,642 
For Ambitious Students 

Statistics released by Miss Ham- 
lin's office and the Men's Place- 
ment Service show that an average 
of 619 students netted $51,642 last 
year. A breakdown of facts further 
shows the versatility and adaptabil- 
ity which U of M students possess. 

Ranging from part time to steady 
employment, the jobs include nightiy 
office duty to raising guinea pigs in 
the Nutrition Building. Another 
part-time job is held by football 
player who baby sits. His boss is 
also his coach, Tommy Eck. 

On the journalistic side of employ- 
ment, the releasing of information to 
local newspapers about U of M stu- 
dents is done by five newswriting 

Empioyment thus far this semes- 
ter has been of an ordinary nature 
with no potatoes suddenly blooming 
in a Lewis Hall window and no cross 
country boy suddenly stopping run- 
ning to finish his daily chores at 
the nursery. 

Cage To Be Transformed Into Garden 
As 35th Annual Hort Show Takes Form 

Give To The 
War Memorial Fund 

The Cage at the Phys. Ed Build- 
ing will be transformed to a living 
California garden and out-of-doors 
living room as the 35th Annual Hor- 
ticultural Show begins to take form. 
The fall show, sponsored by the 
School of Horticulture with the co- 
operation of the Holyoke and North- 
ampton Florists' and Gardeners' 
Club, will be held on Friday, Oct. 81, 
at 4 to f) p.m., Saturday, Nov. 1, !) 
a.m. to 9 p.m., and Sunday, Nov. 2, 
U a.m. to 8 p.m. There is no admis- 
sion charge to the show, and all are 
invited . 

The show is centered around the 
main theme, a California modern 
garden with an out-of-doors living 
room complete with fireplace, ter- 
race and furniture, utilizing the cen- 
tral floor area of the cage. 

Student designed exhibits consti- 
tute another major part of the show; 
competition for entrance into this 
group was keen and results should 
be very interesting, since prizes are 

Departmental exhibits also play 

an important role. Prof. Snyder's 
Olericulture exhibit of a country 
kitchen complete to the last detail 
and the Food Technology display of 
the products manufactured from the 
cranberries of Massachusetts will be 

Smith College, Mount Holy< k • 
Butler and Uliman, Bfontgomai"" 
Roses, and the Holyoke and North 
ampto'.i Florists' an! Gardeners' 
Club form the fourth major part of 
the show with comnvrcinl exh'Vt 
of cut flowers and other horticultur- 
al materials. 

The 3."ith Hort Show is bein'r man- 
aged by the following students an d 
members of the faculty — Executive 
committee: Robert Bertram M '49. 
Executive chairman: Fred Knowies, 
S '48; Co-chairman: Alden Ridley 
M '48. Construction Chairman: John 
Mastalerz M '48, Publicity chairman. 
Faculty Committee: Prof. S. C. Hub- 
bard, general chairman; Prof. L. L. 
Blundell, construction chairman; and 
Prof. J. Robertson, design chairman. 

Truman Program 

Continued from page 1 

Julius' is maintaining a bu- 

as-usual stand until Mr. Gran< i eo 

is approached by an authorized ep. 

resentative of a restaurant ( iUp 

acting voluntarily in support o the 
President's plan. 

By and large, most people 
viewed on campus approve of 
the food conservation progra; j s 
trying to do. Some even went s< far 
U to say the program's succe> or 
failure has a direct bearing on \ irfd 
peace. The feeling is universal hat 
the small sacrifice we are aske'. to 
make is well worth the effort. 




Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

New Radio Cabs 43 No. Pleasant 

Hours 6 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. 

?„ HItllltll It till I till 1 1 | | t|| 1 1| '* 



is so much 
better to smoke L 

fHILIP MORRIS offers the smoker an extra 
oTnent found in no other cigarette. For Philip 
S^s is the ONE, the ONLY cigarette recog- 
nized by leading nose and throat specialists as 
definitel y less irritatin g. 

Remember: Less irritation means more 

smoking enjoyment for yoji. 

Yes' If every smoker knew what Philip 

Morris smokeTs know, they'd ALL change to 



. : 



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Club News 


French Club 

speaker at the first meeting 
French Club on Thursday, Oc- 

:, 1947 at 7:45 in 0. C Semi- 
>om will be Miss Suzanne Co.- 
;veryone interested is invited 

inne, who just arrived at the 
-ity of Massachusetts, is 
lg Spanish and American his- 
I >he also teaches conversation 

{ in the French department, 

.ceived her Baccalaureat dc 
; phie et Lettres at Reims, ami 

her Licence d'Anglais" at the Sor 
of the University of Paris 
• des Lettres). After study- 
-hort time in London, she ar 
.re on a scholarship from the 
te of International Education 
lie, who lives in the French 
lor at Thatcher Hall, thinks 
that the enthusiasm and vigor of th" 
American students equals that of 
■> nch. 


Alfred Hitchcock's "Foreign ('<>r 
lent" with Joel McCrea, Lor 
Day, and Herbert Marshall, 
and a cartoon entitled "Brotherhood 
rf Man" will be presented tonight at 
7:30 in Bowker Auditorium. This 
production is under the spun 
p of Hillei Foundation and i* 
to the whole campus without 

faith camp for underprivileged chil 
dren of New York City in shape for 
another summer. 

U. of M. delegates already named 
include: Jim Fulton, Red Watson, 
Pat Evant, Barbara Childa, Lillian 
Krikorian and Lou Sedgwick. Four 
others will be named from the 
Freshman class. 

Greek Notes 

The Student Christian Association 
will hold its traditional Candlelight 
Dedication Service for new members 
tonight in Memorial Hall Auditori- 

Participating will be Reverend 
Robert Brown of the First Congre 
gational Church; Reverend John 
Cobura of Grace Episcopal Church; 
Reverend James Laird of the W. s 
ley Methodist Church; Reverend 
Chandler McCarty, minister to Kpis 
copal students; Reverend Arno.d 

Kenseth, chaplain to Protestant stu- 
dents at the University, as well as 
the Student Christian Association 
Cabinet and a robed choir. 

The main speaker will be the Rev- 
erend Prentiss Pemberton, New 
England Secretary of Y.M.C.A. and 
of the New England Student Chris 

tiail Movement. The subject of his 
address will be: "The Student and 
the Religious Life". 


Kappa Alpha Theta 
Gamma Eta Chapter of Kappa 
Theta announces the pledging of 
Esther Billings, 7)0, Eleanor Carr, 
'•"•0, and Hope Westcott, 7>0 on Oc- 
tober 16. 


Vetper services for Protestant 
students wili be resumed Friday, at 
5 p.m. in Memorial Hall Auditorium 
Reverend Arnold Kenseth, chaplain 
to Protestant Students, will give the 
in a series of sermons entitled 
"The Grace of God and You". 
The affair of the weekend for 
Student Christian Members will be 
■ ork project" at Rabbit Hollow. 
Winchester, N. H. 

From Friday evening to Sunday 
Borning, GO artists with paint brush, 
shovel, and hammer from the Uni- 
y of Massachusetts, Amherst 
College, Smith, Mt. Holyoke, Spring- 
College and A. I.C. will ".end 
helping hands and muscle to the 
• lend Jim Robinson, as he tries 
to put his inter-racial and inter- i 

Nursery School Begins 
For Veterans' Children 

Afternoon sessions of the Voter 
an's Nursery School, inaugurated 
last year, have been resumed this 
Fall, it was announced today by Mrs. 
George Burgess, Apt. B-S, Federal 
Circle. For the present, the SChooi 
will meet on Tuesday and Thursday 
from two until five. 

The building used is the university 
nursery school, located behind Stock- 
bridge Hall. The nursery school is 
open to children of veteran students 
only, regardless of where they are 
.iving, ages two to four. Anyone in- 
terested in enrobing his child may 
call Mrs. Burgess who is in charge 
of the group, this year. 


College Barber Shop 

(Established 1921) 
North College Dormitory 
Hours daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 P.M. j 

Alpha Tau Gamma 

The A. T. G. house has resumed 
full activity after a lapse of five 
years and elected the following offi- 

President, Fred Griffin; V. Pies., 
Dave Kldridge; Secretary, Vincent 
I>ifazio; Treasurer, Donald Bawles; 
House Mgr., Malcolm Nicholson; 
Master at Arms, Anthony Fiorini; 
and Historian, Donald Shirley. 

Pi Beta Phi 

Massachusetts Beta Chapter of Pi 
Beta Phi announces the initiation of 
the following girls: Carolyn North- 
up and Melba Trott of the Class „f 
'48; Claire Lavigne, Judy Moore and 
Hetty Young of the Class of '4!>; 

Joan Bangs, Ruth Buck, Rosemary 
Giordano, Anne Harrington, Bar- 
bara Kinghorn. Marion Moody, Eli- 

Fraternity Rushing 

Hushing got under way for the 
1st semester with the tour of the 
houses conducted by the Interf rater- 
nity Council. Approximately 186 
men from the Freshmen Class weir 
shown all the fraternity houses on 
campus during the first two nights 
of rushing. Rushing will continue 
until 7:00 P.M. October 27, PUT, 
ami will wind up the following even 
ing with a pledge convocation at 
Bowker Auditorium. All men arc in 
vited to visit the various houses and 
In-come acquainted with the fratet 
nity system at the U. of M. 

Butterfield Keeps 

Continued from piu/c \\ 
The only comment from the hoys 
was that they hoped the removal of 
the coal bins would be the beginning 
of an entire outside beautification 
project at Butterfield. 

nor Sleeper, June Swindell, and Bar- 
bara Washburn of the Class of 1950. 
Hetty I.u Tolinan was pledged to 
Pi Beta Phi. 

• num.. in illllllllllllllliii 

St. Regis Diner 

5—11 P.M. Weekdays 
5— 12 P.M. Saturdays 

■ IIIUIHIHMIUUIHI tint llllliilMlllllllMIIHMMIll 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity 
announces the initiation of the fol- 
lowing men: Bernard Cossar, Rich 
ard Humphrey, George McCoilum, 
William Potter, Cyril Leblanc, John 
Hauschild, and Chris Yahnis. 

Fines/ of Foods 

Waite's Dining Room 

: 50 Kendrick Place 

Tel. 563 

•■•••"'• ••■•■•in iiniii i inn ■ ,: : nullum ■ in, ,,, : 

These FOOTPALS are pocketbooks pals, toot 

Hsrs's sxfro value — for the man who wants extra mile* 
for hit shoe money. Hand-rtainod, smartly styled, ruggedly 
constructed — they offer everything you've learned to ex* 
pect from Foot Pols — quality a grade above 
their price! 


Those terrifically popular Andrews Sisters have an 
individual singing style all their own. When it comes to 
cigarettes — well, let Patty tell you: "I've smoked many different brands 
and compared, and I learned from experience that Camels suit me best!" 

With thousands and thousands of smokers who 
have compared cigarettes — Camels are the 
'Choice of Experience." 

Try Camels. Let your own experience tell 
you why Camels are setting a new record! 

Aw pePpk are, s*ola*g 






Stockbridge Notes 

by G. EL Davidson 

At the convocation on Oct. 15th 
both the senior and freshman classes 
elected their officer*. The senior offi- 
cer* are permanent whereas the fresh- 
man offic«M are only temporary. 

Freshmen will elect officer! again la 


Freshman temporary offieen ares 
president, P. A. Patterson; V. Pre*., 
Victor Oliviera; Secretary, Carolyn 

Miller; Treasurer, Allen Leskinen; 
Student Council, John Sullivan, Bay 
Clark, Frank Stewart, and Sumner 

Senior permanent officers: Prea.. 
Reuben Lebeaux; V. Prea., Edward 
Watson; Secretary, Pauline Baker; 
Treasurer, Gerard Beaulieu; Student 
Council, Malcolm Nicholson, and 
Theodore Chase. 


Taking time out from "do, re, me," 
the (Dec Club elected its officer.- last 

Wednesday night. The new offieen 

are as fol ows : I'rcs., G H. PavidsnC 
Librarian, Henry Davie, Buemeee Mgr. 
John Flake; anil Accompanist, Paul- 
ine Baker. 

There ll still room in the club for 
those Interested in Rood music, and 
then is still time to join before the 
program Rets fully under way 


The result, of the Dairy Club elec- 
tions .are U fallows: I'res., Kenneth 
D. LeBeau; V. I'res., Raymond W. J. 
Campbell; Record. See., Cilbert W. 
Nichol,; Cones. Sec, T. Kent I'.liss; 
and Treasurer. Robert Heustis. 

An opportunity is open to students 
to join the American Dairy Science 
Association, which has recently Riv- 
en a charter to the Dairy Club. All 

registration! can be made through 

Prof. Barrj C- Lindquist. 

The speaker at this, the first. Club 
meeting was Prof. Robert C. I'erri- 
ello, who ^ave a talk on milk sanita- 
tion from the producer to the bottled 

An informal dance will be held 
by the Dairy Club on Nov. 16, in the 
Drill Hall, "from S 12. All are cor- 
diallv invited to attend. 

At an informal meeting of the 
Stockbridge Student Council last 
Thursday night, the new members 
were introduced around, and a dis- 
cussion of what the Student Council 
la, took place. 

Plans were laid at the meeting for 
the annual Freshman Reception and 
Pall, to take place sometime in No- 

vember. This is the yearly event, INDEX PICTURES »<<t received an appointment, please 

sponsored by the Stockbridge seniors S( . m(M . j, i( . tu ,.,. s f( „. thl . ]!MH U - !•* OBS made out as soon as possible 

to introduce freshmen to their fac- . at the INDEX office. It is very im- 

... , .. . DFX are now being taken. If yet 
ulty members, and to find out that ,rtant that you do not break ap 

the upper-classmen aren't so bad af- »"' qualified as a senior and hav • 

rr pointments. 

''(WANTED FOR THIS EVENT: talkin * up the deaL Aft, ' r al1 ' you Gir * *** Whit< " " V " necked ;| 

GIRLS GIRLS) can't all take those 12 Stockbridg • blouses and boys wear dark jackets ? 

So all you 240 or so frosh start females. and light shirts. 


Dr. Stephen J. Duv 


Examination by Appointm. 
34 Main St. Amherst. Ma 
Tel. 671 

'*••>■• t limn tt nt n ii 

I mini *'. 


Specialists In 


Phone lor an appointment 

.... 456 

46 Main St. 

1 1 1 miMmt mi m i unit ■ 

'iiiimmmt t •' ,,MI 

.iinmimmininimmnmiinini mm in in* 









"On The Cora«r" 

i minimi Mf i nmtmnititiMMitMMiiiMMMMMMiMinm" 




'\& / un<^y 



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Cof>tri|lM 1947 bectn * Mviu Tonao Co 

IIUHHUNKM •••••• liiMiniinii"; 







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1' Mmmnmmmmmn uiiiiii'** 






f„ IMIIIlllllllliMiHiliiiDmtinuMtnii 


Annual Hort Show Opens Friday 
Featured by California Garden 

The 35th annual horticulture show at the University of 
Massachusetts will °e held from Friday, Oct. 31, through Sunday. 
Nov. 1, it was announced this week by Clark L. Thayer, head of 
the School of Horticulture. 

Staged in the physical education 
building on the University campus, 
the flower and garden show will fea- 
unv a California modern garden and 
out-of-doors living room complete 
with fireplace, terrace and f.owers. 
The design of the show was suggest- 
ed by Yoshiro Befu, class of '46, and 
has been worked out by students of 
Landscape Architecture. 

This annual horticulture show, 
which was attended by 15,000 per- 
sons last year, is sponsored by the 
School of Horticulture in coopera- 
tion with the Holyoke and North- 
ampton Florists' and Gardeners' 
Club. Management of the show is in 
the hands of a student executive 
committee and a faculty committee. 

Features of the show will inciude 
student exhibits and departmental 
displays. Also among the exhibitors 
will be Smith and Mount Holyoke 
colleges, the Florists' and Garden- 
ers' Club, and commercial florists. 
The Club will judge the exhibits and 
award prizes. 

A main event will be Prof. Grant 
B. Snyder's exhibit of a country 
kitchen complete to the last detail. 
At last year's show Prof. Snyder's 
farm cellar, showing storage of fruit 
and vegetables, attracted attention 
Continued on page 5 
m ■ » 

Play Cast Is Named 
For First Presentation 

Roister Doister's first production 
for this season, "The Male Animal", 
to be given December 11 and 12, was 
cast last Wednesday. 

Chosen for parts in this famous 
Broadway play were: Lorraine Sil- 
verman '49, Cleota; Florence Healy 
'48, Ellen; Paul Stennard '50, Tom- 
my Turner; Ramona Richards '4!>, 
Patricia Stanley; Dick Dolan '48, 
Wally Myers; Cliff Knox '49, Dean 
Damon; Robert Thomas '49, Michael 
Barnes; Robert Wroe '48, Joe Fer- 
guson; Ursula Kronheim '48, 
Blanche Damon; Clifton Northern 
*50, Ed Keller; Maija Honkonen '48, 
Myrtle Keller; Paul Puiz '49, "Nut- 
sy" Miller; Henry Shensky '60, 
Newspaper Reporter. 

Continued on page ■> 

Frats, Sororities, 
VM Football Team 
Entertain Alumni 

Alumni home-coming weekend 
Saturday and Sunday brought many 
familiar faces back to campus. After 
attending the Norwich — U. of M. 
football game, the alumni and facul- 
ty adjourned to Memorial Hall for 
a reception and refreshments. A 
committee appointed by the student 
Senate supplied the coffee, dough- 
nuts, and cider for the alumni get 

From Mem. Hall the alumni went 
to their various fraternity and so- 
rority houses, where most of the 
fraternities, upon the suggestion of 
the interfraternity council, gave a 
buffet supper followed by an infor- 
mal dance in honor of their graduat- 
ed members. 

First Sine*' L9S5 

This was the first year since 19S5, 
that fraternities had sent out invi- 
tations to their alumni. Sigma Alpha 
Epsiion and Tau Kpsilon Phi had 
honorary dinners on Sunday, in ad- 
dition to the Saturday activities. 
The sororities had open house over 
Continued on page 3 

112 Cadets To Visit 
ThePoint Saturday 

The roar of motors will shatter 
the silence of the U of M campus at 
0500 Saturday morning as three 
Army busses loaded with ROTC ca- ' 
dets leave for West Point, where. 
the U.S. Military Academy will play- 
host to 112 sophomore, junior, and 
senior military students this week- 

The jaunt wiil be the second of an 
annual series inauguarated last year 
ty Tol. R. B. Evans, Professor of 
Military Science and Tactics. 

The primary purpose of the trip 
is to attend an illustrated lecture on 
the evolution of weapons to be pre- 
sented by L. J. Kirtland, curator of 
the 1'SMA museum, but other nota- 
ble events are on the agenda — in- 
cluding the West Point — Washington 
and Lee football game. The U of M 
contingent is assured of a good view 
the gridiron contest, since Coi. 
Evans last summer reserved a bloc 
of Mata on the 50-yard line. 

♦ •» 

Compulsory Convo 
Outlined By Keyser 

Keyser explained the com- 

nvocation system this week 

1 morandum to the Dean of 

and division heads of the 

(ity on the subject of convo- 

; vocation program operates 

First Thursday of every 
a reserved for freshman-jun- 
■ 'invocation. Held in Bow- 
iitorium, attendance is re- 
Second Thursday of every 
I served for sophomore- 
class convocation. Held in 
Auditorium, attendance is 

Continued on page 8 

U of M Students, ROTC Cadets 
Form Mt. Toby Fire Protection 

By Paul Perry 
With forest tires raging throughout the state, precautionary 
measures are being taken to safeguard Mount Toby, it was an- 
nounced today by Professor Robert Holdsworth of the Forestry 

Eck Revamps Line 
For Vermont Game 

A major shake-up in the starting 
lineup for the Statesmen is expected 
by Coach Tommy Eck when the U 
of M gridsters oppose U of Vermont 
at Burlington this Saturday. 

Injuries in last week's Norwich 
game and the fact that Vermont has 
a strong and fast line have necessi- 
tated several changes in the prob- 
able starting lineup. Captain Stan 
Waskiewicz may possibly be replaced 
by Bob Bulcock as signal caller. 
Warren Anderson, burly center, will 
see little if any action Saturday, be- 
cause of a bruised hand. Jack Down- 
ey, because of his outstanding down- 
field blocking in past games, will 
draw the starting left end assign- 
ment. In the event that Charlie 
L'Esperance, still shaken up from 
the Norwich game (he was knocked 
unconscious by a blow on the jaw), 
is unable to play, he will be spelled 
by John Dubois. 

Probable starting lineup: 

l«— Downoy 
It — Yergrau 
IK— Hurt 
c Maturniak 
r«— Smith 
rt Sullivan 

-t nan 

qb Wanki.wicr or Hulcock 
Ih Kjenman 
rh Sweeney or Johniton 

f »» I . •• 

Patrols of student volunteers and 
professional personnel are constant- 
ly checking on all roads leading to 
the mountain. Any suspicious actions 
or fires discovered are to be report- 
ed immediately to the Forestry De- 
partment which will then call in fire 
apparatus from surrounding towns 
for assistance. 

Fniergt ■ucg Call 

Profess.;!- Holdsworth stated that 
the Amherst group will not be called 
upon in the present emergency un- 
less a fire were to get completely out 
of control in which case, not only 
local but State fire- fighters would be 
Bent for. Students would not be asked 
to help unless a desperate emergency 

Mt. Toby has been University 
property ever since IMC, and it was 
the Forestry Department that cre- 
ated Cranberry Bog as a precaution 
against its destruction by fire. Orig- 
inally a dry, fi-acre, red maple 
swamp, the area was cleared and 
flooded to form a .10- acre artificial 
water barrier which serves to pro- 
tect the land adjacent to the rail- 
road tracks, nearby. The mountain 
is used by Forestry Department stu- 
dents for field work, although the 
1938 hurricane destroyed much of its 
standing timber. 

Cloned To Viaitor* 

Professor Holdsworth concluded 
by saying that the Toby area is now 
closed to visitors, and no fires are 
permitted anywhere in the region. 

Continued on page 5 

Ex-Prexy Baker Appointed By Bradford 
To Board Studying Teachers Colleges 

A recess commission on education to study the proposed incor- 
poration of junior college branches into the University of Massa- 
chusetts has been named by Gov. Robert F. Bradford. 

Dr. Hugh P. Baker, preside it 
emeritus of the I'niversity, was ap 
pointed by Oov. Bradford to the 
commission, along with four other 

The recess commission was author- 

Gene Krupa Announced As Name Band 
To Play At Military Ball This Year 

Gene Krupa, termed the "World's, Major Parker, advisor to the Bali 

Greatest Drummer", and his 1!) 
piece band, will play for the annual 
Military Ball on December :>th, an- 
nounced the Military Bah Commit- 
tee. Gene's band features vocalists 
Buddy Young and Dolores Hawkins, 
and the Jazz Trio with Charlie Ken- 
nedy on the Alto Sax and Buddy 
Fanelli at the piano. 

The dance is being held off-camp 
us this year so that all may be con- 
veniently accommodated according to 

100 X-Rays An Hour 

With the new Mobile Unit, there 
is no need to undress, so cheat X 
ravs are made for 100 people an 
hour. The Unit will be located to the 

south of the Physical Education 


No individual appointments Will 
be given. Times wiil be published al- 
phabetically by classes in a la 

Committee, who said, "The cramped 
Drill Hall will be left behind for 
| comfortable dancing in a spacious 
gymnasium in Amherst or North- 


R.O.T.C. cadets may wear their 
dress uniforms and all veterans are 
requested to haul their uniforms out 
of the moth balls and don the fruit 
ju,. price nine ai usual ?4X'> 

per couple. Tickets go on sale at the 
Drill Hall Friday, Oct. 81, at 8:00 
a.m. and will continue to be sold 
from 8 to 6 every day thereafter. 

Krupa, who with Benny Goodman 

and Tommy Dorsey helped to edu 

cate the pubiic to the rmge of swing 

music back in 1984, is today one of 

Continued on page 6 

Journalism Class Hears 
Rep. Chadwick 

Rep. Harrison Chadwick of Win- 
chester, a member of the House 
Education Committee, will address 
the journalism class Friday on "The 
Legislative Process". 

Prior to his election as a repre- 
sentative, Rep. Chadwick was editor 
of the House Journal. He played t 
leading role in the campaign last 
year to change the name of the col- 
lege to university. 

He is a member of the special Re 
cess Commission on education which 
is beginning a study of the need for 
junior colleges in Massachusetts. 

Faculty Vies With Coeds 
In Annual Hockey Game 

i acuity memDers >% 1 1 . square on 
against University coeds this after 
noon at 4 for the annual field-hockey 
tilt in support of the Community 

f'hest drive. 

Faculty members in the first team 
lineup are Dean Helen Curtis, Fred 
Ellert, Jay Koraon, William R 
Alden Tuttle, Lawrence BrifgB, and 
Norman Schoonmaker. 

iaad by a resolve of the last 
sion of the state legislature which 
provided for a study of the problems 
of higher education in Massachu- 
setts, "particularly those pertaining 
to the enlargement of the U of M, 
including the feasibility of incoipo 
rating in said university the state 
teachers colleges and other institu- 
tions of higher learning." 

Massachusetts has nine state teach 
ers colleges, and it was reported 
that in some of them there are un- 
used facilities which might provide 
low-cost higher education for Mass- 
achusetts students who are unable 
to enter the University because of 
crowded conditions. 

In addition to the nine teacher* 
Colleges, their- are three textile in- 
stitutes and the Massachusetts 
School of A rt. 

The governor also appoint ed ether 
leading educators with experience in 
such junior colleges, including Mrs. 
Leonard Kronkhite, dean of Rad 

cliffe College; Kenneth Fox, presi 
dent of Lowell Textile Institute; 

Martin F. O'Connor, president of the 

State '!"' 

ham; and Dr. John Edgar Paik, 

former president of Wheaton < 

Senator Mahai, nrho Introduced 

the famous Senate Bill •">."..'!, which 
obtained I'niversity status for MSC 
last May, was appointed to the com- 
mission by President Nicholson of 
the Senate. 

* .1 3^V< 

f f) 


alir IflaBBarhnwrttH (Cnllraiau 


OCTOBER 30, 1947 


Fay ILirniiM'l, Jay Kertfer, Elaine Dobkin, Ruth Raphael, I'aul IVrry, Jewel 
Kaufman, Rill Mellen, Pol Holt, Kdward Young, Ronald Thaw, Samuel Spie- 
jjel, Bernard Grosser, Jaccqeline Marien, Shirley Belter and G. H. Davidson. 

Jim Shevis, Vincent Leccese, Mildred Warner, Jack Rogers, Esther Sher- 
wood, Richard Vara, Janet Miller, Jane Davenport, Floyd Maynard, Ervin S. 
Stockwell, Edna Kirmenich, Rarhara Lappin, Maureen (onion, Reuben lie- 
beaux. Ralph Chase, Bob Doyle, William Burford, Ev Jewitt, David Tavel, 
Ursula Kronheim. 

Carroll Robbing 
George Epstein 
Chester Bowen 
Pauline Tanguay 
Noni Spreiregen 


Donald Jacobs John Davenport CIRCULATION Mgr. 


Jean Hinsley Marion Bass CIRCULATION Assts. 

Arnold Binder, Margaret Pratt 


Barbara Hall. Nancy Maier Deborah Liberman 



Avrom Romm 

Hank Colton 

Miriam Biletsky 

Edward Cynarski 
Margaret Pratt 

Barbara Wolfe 
Gaylord, Tague, Mangum 

Bataraa as Hnniklw natter at tfca Amherst Port Otttea. Accaptad for msil.n«r at the 
saadal rata ao«ta«-s provided far in Sectloa 1IM. Art •! October H17. aothoriaed August 
m7i»1* Printed by Hamilton I. Newell. A»har at. Maaaachnaatta, Tel e pfcem «U. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student newspapar of The University of Massachusetts Phone 1102-M 



Checks and order* should be made parable 
to the Massachusetts Collerian. Subscriber! X * 4M 
tbuuld notify the business manager of any 
thing* of addreaa. 

Charter Member ef the NEW RNOM-AND 


iWlwdcsiiig Service, faic 


3lu lilrmnrium 

The campus regrets the loss of 
Norman Peter Pronty, 81, <»f the 
Ciass of 1949, who died in the Cool- 
ey Dickinson HoapitaJ <>» October 
17. following a brief illness. 

Known as "Pete* 1 by his class- 
mates, Norman was gr a du at ed from 
Springfield Classical High School 

and entered the University in Feb- 
ruary 1946, following service in the 

Army Air Force during the war. 

At the University "Pete" majored 
in landscape architecture and was a 
member of the Men's dec Club. His 

brother, Fletcher, was graduated 

from the University in 1941, while 
his sister is at present doing .mad 

oate work bare. 

He is also survived by his wife, 
Ann Marie (Dwyei) 1'ioiity. 



School spi tit, we believe, is a di- 
rect function of faculty-administra- 
tion policy toward academic activi 
ties and sports. In the past few 
years school spirit to some has ap- 
peared vacillating, probably because 
of an expanding school. 

Whatever the case, it now seems 
evident that a sound, healthy atti- 
tude is being evolved, tending to- 
ward what Acting President Ralph 
Van Meter terms a "healthy balance 
between studies and extra-curricular 

The question of policy assumed gi- 
gantic proportions this week as a re- 
sult of conflicting schedules for a 
good number of the energetic girls 
on the U of M drill team. The team 
under the direction of Wally Kai 
laugher has occasionally used the 
convocation hour as its only pre- 
game drill with the band, but home 
economics convocations interfered 
this week and last. 

The matter has been settled equita- 
bly to the satisfaction of Doric Al- 
viani and the drill team, and in the 
effort to strike a permanent balance 

a masti ng was called to try to settle 
the overall problem. 

This group of faculty members in 
l>ean Machmer's office early this 
week suggested that the hand he in- 
cluded in the military department 
next year, and the drill team in tin 
yirls' athletic department. 

Freshmen and sophomore men and 
women could thus meet their re- 
quirements in these subjects, band 
and drill team could meet once a 
week for joint practice, and, since a 
definite hour would be scheduled for 
practice, juniors and seniors could 
arrange their programs to include 
this period for practice in either ac- 
tivity if they so desired. 

Col. Evans, military department 
head, has already given his approval 
of this plan, and we trust that the 
girls' athletic department can work 
out a similar equitable arrangement. 

We think this setup reflects a 
growing sense of responsibility on 
the part of our administration and 
faculty to achieve the "proper bal 
ance" between studies and academic 

Dear Editor, 

The University of Massachusetts 
is an institution of learning. How 
its faculty will he able to cope with 
such a mind as that which conceived 
the letter concerning "Ties and 
Shaves", and women's comment . 
concerning the same, is beyond my 
pnor imagination. 

How such a piece of utter nun 

sense, pure unadulterated trash, 
and just plain foolishness ever found 
its way into print in the CoUegian, 
is beyond me. Supposedly, the edi- 
tors read any and all contributions 
and separate the wheat from the 
chatl*. If they don't follow some sue'r. 
procedure, it might be ■ worthwhile 
innovation. MV>* wtiatt 

I feel that the editors of the Cot- 
legion should hesitate to accept BUCh 
material. If they do so, let them at 
least make it readable and spelled 
correctly. Nonsense, humor, and fun- 
ny language are fun reading. I like 
it. Many people fee! the same way, 
I believe. However, when it's ham- 
mered up the way it was in this 
letter, it is no longer fun to read. 
Let's have none of it, please. 

Why should I criticize this "piece 
of literature" with my name at the 
end? Because I didn't put my name 
there!! I didn't write that junk. 
Someone evidently feels that I am 
fated to be famous, and is helping 
fate out. Please, fella, leave fate 
alone! I'leeze! My reputation! 

David Rats '•"> I 

Editors Note: Henceforth we will 
try to verify letters before publica- 


Dear Editor, 

We agree wholeheartedly with 
Doric Alviani and George Burgess 
on the issue of the name "Redmen" 
for the University athletic teams 
and feel that the Indian motif, if 
carried out, would be unique. We 
suggest that voting be held again 
under the auspices of the Senate 
and W.S.G.A., after the pattern of 
student government elections, where- 
by each person's name is checked 
off as his vote is cast. If a petition 
is needed to bring this about, we 
would be glad to circulate one. 


Three University Minded People 
Jane Sears Vondell 
Georgia E. Perkins 
Alice French 


"I understand that he grades on curves. 

A Note On Hygiene 

Dear Editor: 

Joe Bernard worked himself up | 
greatly over something that nobody- 
is discussing. We girls don't have 
to be told how much money the vet- 
erans have at their disposal each 
month. We know that by now. But 
who is asking them to buy new 
"double-breasted Botany .~>;">f>s" or 
"hand-painted silk neckties"? 

What we expect of the men on 
this campus is cleanliness. Rich or 
poor, one of the first things a child 
learns at home — or should learn — 
is cleanliness. By the time he or she 
reaches college, those fundamental 
lessons should be a habit, not an ef- 
fort! Since this is a coed college, we 
can do very little about "casting out- 
royal eyes on you peons"; you sit 
next to us in class and in the Libe, 
whether we like it or not. 

Is it asking such an outrageous 
favor of you to shave at least every 
other day and to keep your clothes 
and yourselves clean? I don't think 
so. $<>."> a month should allow you to 
buy soap, and your studies leave you 
enough time to wash your laundry 
and look after your wardrobe. We 
girls have as much studying to d« 
as you, and we manage to get out- 
washing done in spite of it all. 

Nobody tries to steal from you the 
chance to get an education which 
the Government has given you, but 
while cramming all that knowledge 
Into your heads, you ought to try 
and keep up a clean appearance. Or 
diil you perhaps cut classes the day 
they taught the importance of clean 
liness and personal hygiene? 

Ursula R. Kronheim '48 


Dear Editor' 

Summary of the "Battle of the 
Sexes" which appeared in your last 

two issues of the Collegian: 
"Myself when young did eagerly fre- 
Doctor and Saint and heard great 

About it and about; but evermore 
Came out by the same door wherein 
I came." 

Omar Khayyam 
Edwin R. Slowinski 


Editor's Note: This is in answer to 
Joe Bernard's letter in last week's 
Dear Joe: 

We are pleased to observe that 
you are named after our comrade. 
Your brilliant letter of revolt 
against the bourgeous oppressions 
has been added to our annals of 
World Organization. 

Workers and Students unite! 
Shall we permit the bourgeois coeds 
to mock our proletarian appear- 
ance ? 

Josef, my esteemed comrade, come 
with BM to the Kremlin, where we 
can relax undefiled in our twenty 
dollar Raymond's suits and our 3- 
days growth of beard which are the 
marks of distinguished proletariat! 

A I Lis man, '4'J 


Thursday, October 30 

Freshman football with U of M 

J. V.; here 

Christian Science group; old Chapel 

room A; 7-7 :30 p.m. 

Faculty Women Tea; Mem. Hall; 

:5::{()-5 :80 p.m. 

4-College genetic conference ; 

Goessman;i; 8 p.m. 

U of M Vets Asso.; Mem. Hall 7-9 


Bacteriology Club; Marshall Libe; 

7 p.m. 

Football movies; Stockbridge 

Coed-Faculty Hockey, Hockey- 
Field, 4 p.m. 
Friday, October 31 

Graduate Club Party, Farley Club 
House 8-11 p.m. 

Horticultural Show- 
Cross Country meet with Am- 
herst; here 

Onig Sabbath Forum, Hillel 

House, 7:30 p.m. 

Kappa Alpha Theta; 8-11 p.m. 

Graduate Club dance; Farley Club 


Butterfield open house; 8-11 p.m. 

S.C.A. Vespers; Mem. Aud.: 5-6 


Band; Mem. Hall; 6:30-8:30 p.m. 

Saturday, November 1 

Horticultural Show- 
Football game with U of Vermont; 


Soccer game with Trinity; there 

Old Clothes Dance, Drill Hall, 8 


Conn. Valley section American 

Chemical Society annual all-day 

Kappa Kappa Gamma invitation 

dance; 8-12 p.m. 

O.T.V. invitation dance; 8-12 p.m. 

Senate informal dance; Drill Hall; 

8-12 p.m. 

I.Z.F.A. social evening; Hillel 

House; 8-12 p.m. 
Sunday, November 2 

Horticultural Show- 
Tuesday, November 4 

Cross Country meet with Fort Dev- 

ens; here 

Chorus; Bowker 7-9 p.m. 

Hand; Mem. Hall; 6-10 p.m. 

Vet Wives; Old Chapel-Seminar 

room; 7:30-10 p.m. 

Land Arch Club, Wilder, 8 p.m. 

Wednesday, November 5 

Soccer game with Amherst; there 
Business meeting — I.Z.F.A.; Hill- 
ell, 7:30 p.m. 

Quarterly Club; Miss Anais Nin 
speaking; Old Chapel Aud.; 7:30- 


by George Weiner 




Doctor Radcliffe, walking 
the sideline, was greeted by ■ 
concerned over L'Esperance'l in- 
jury: "How's Chuck, Doc?" 
Doctor's favorable reply came ; | 
form of the Ballantine sign. 1 
back in the stand came the voir 
another well-wisher who did nol 
Doctor Radcliffe's gesture: "W 
the Doc say, Doc?" . . . The \, 
Minstrel Show was well predicted 
the lad who prior to the § 
chalked 40-0 on the street. \\ . 
missed it by a point . . . But 
can be expected against their IV 
man team . . . But really, the 
were fair . . . It's just that tin- 
were using Russian rules ... I;, 
coup bouquets to the bevy of bl 
babes who marvel the masses 

their mid half maneuvers. 

"Milkmaid" Dewey got his politi- 
cal pan in a national mag by 
ing out "The Milkman's Sen • 
on the udder of a cow . . . Might be 
he has his glims on the votes of I 
W. C T. u. . . . but Halrbrei 
Harry Truman topped him by walk 
ing eight blocks . . . cars are hard t 
get ... to talk to some Siunla. 
School kids. "I'm crazy about i 
dren," quoth Harry . . . Have p 
ticos returned to the baby kU- 
routine ... or does he anticipst 
fourth term? 

The Royal Road to Romance Bint 
such a bumpy pathway from what I 
read about Lizzy's man. His \ 
Georgia the Rex, seems to be 1 IV 
one helluva time choosing "! 
among at least five titles" a BuitaU 
one for his latest addition. Lead 
the field is Duke of Edinburgh 
so we are told "Certainly the > 
themselves would take special pride 
in the designation of Princess Eli 
beth's husband-to-be as officially one 
of them" . . . We Bostonians an 
much more exclusive in our society. 
Not even Harry Hisself Truman 
even if he kissed all the kids in 
town, including Jim Curley— could 
get recognition as even a fourth- 
rate Bostonian . . . But ho hum, se- 
lecting a title for Mr. Princess Liz 
is almost as tough as a rush-week- 
pampered frosh picking his frat-tn- 
be . . . But Phil can have all fin 
of the open Duke's jobs . . . I'll 
gladly settle for an old, worn-out 
baronetcy myself . . . Frankly, 
though, I do believe in Monarchy . . . 
with me as King. 

Song of the Week . . . Dedicated t<i 
the bewitched Norwich Noughtsmen 
. . . "We Got Plenty of Nothing" 
. . . Poem of the Week . . . Leave us 
mooch a round in honor of the 
cherry-nosed chap who desire 1 M 
more from life than to kick off to 
this one: 
When Father Time swings round kit 

Intomh me 'neath the hounten 
So that its juices red and hluth>. 
May cheer these thirsty b&nti oj 

{Em/em Field) 

♦ ee> 


Campus literary lights ha 
opportunity to turn their talents in- 
to hard cash by entering the 2w 
annual short story contest sp< 
by Tomorrow magazine of 11 Baf 
44th St., New York City. The con- 
test will run until December SI and 
is open to all officially • 
undergraduate college student? 
the United States. 

The best short story will 
$500 first prize and the next 
Continued m 

Band; Mem. Hall; 6-10 pn- 
Dairy Club; Flint Lsb— fOOBl 2l*i 

7 p.m. 

International Relations Club; 


Chapel — seminar room; 7:30' 
Thursday, November 6 

Freshman football with Monson 
Academy; here 

Generations of satisfied customers in every one 
48 states . . . Hawaii and Alaska. 

of the 

Plan To Incorporate 13 State Schools Grad Scho ° l fffl « V -V 
Within University Revealed To Faculty 

Thomas F. Walsh 



A suggestion to incorporate i:{ | M for the next few years: 
institutions of learning into the I'.h. '1^ 

University of Massachusetts program ! Sept. '48 

A 'Bj disclosed October 2M to the far Feb. '4!» 

meeting in Memorial Hall by 

Acting President Ralph Van Meter. 
•This program has been in the 

minds of our legislators for a long 

time." he said, pointing out that this 

plan would do much to unify the 
uhusetts educational system. 


Cost Differentials 

Treasurer Robert Hawley explained 
some of the difficulties in expenses 
as a result of the cost differentials 
between this and last year. 

A .$7000 differential between coal 
rates and a $:*()<)(» freight rate differ- 
ential are just two examples of the 
difficulties involved in planning a 
university budget a year and a half 
in advance," he said. 

N'ow under construction at the U of 
||, he said, are 12 buildings which 
\\<- hope will be completed by this 

Large Enrollment 

We accepted 1.30 Devens transfers 
this September, .300 more will come 
in February, 800 in September '48 and 
100 more later, said President Van 

"I doubt very much whether our 
peak enrollment of approximately 
3726 in February '40 will ever drop 
seriously below that peak,'" he said. 

Facts and Figures 

Registrar M. (). Lanphear gave a 
schedule of enrollment at the U of 








The breakdown hy majors of 

ens men transferring here or 


where this February (list No. 1) and 
the majors of those now at Devens 
(list No. 2) is as follows: 

No. 1 No. 2 
Agriculture 37 

Horticulture 44 

Engineering 125 fisi 

Liberal Arts 02 :;jf. 

Bus. Adm. 58 321 

Science 55 320 

Phys. Ed. 2 29 

Student Life 
Calling on all faculty members to 
cooperate on the chaperonage prob- 
lem, Professor Vernon Helming, 
pointed out that the new rules on 
student life worked exceedingly well 
the last two months of the spring 

"The rules were considered to., lib- 
eral by the administration and many 
members of the staff ; many students 
considered them too strait-laced 
In the opinion of the committee (on 
Student Life) they represent the high- 
est level of compromise possible in 
the present state of public morals," 
he said. 

He added that chaperones and so- 
cial chairmen have cooperated t<> the 
fullest extent in the past and he 
•x pressed the hope that they would 
continue to do so in the future. 

Ki'l't foreign co inl ties are repi <■ 
ed In the graduate school at the 

University of Massachusetts. China 
has four aspirants striving to obtain 
their masters degrees at this insti 
tution, Indls three, France and Tur- 
key two apiece, while Egypt, Cuba, 
Brazil, and Australia each have one. 

F >>d Technology is the most pop- 
ular among our foreign students 
while Chemistry and Fntomology 
Stand next in choice. One student is 
working for his master's in Home 
Economies, another in Entomology, 
while a new-comer to our campus, 
Suzanne Aline Lea is furthering her 
studies of the Romance Languages. 



Covtinuid from paye 1 

the weekend for their alumnae. 

According to Howard Steff of the 
Alumni Office, last year was the 
first year since 1986 that Informs 

tion was sent to alumni concernin" 
the weekend, and it was the firsi 
time there had been any official 
home coming. Be hopes that the gen- 
eral pla-i will "gather moss" and 
that there will be mote planned ac- 
tivities next year. 

Because there was no registration 

of C e alumni, no exact count is 

available of the number that re 

turned, but unofficial reports Indi- 
cate thai the game, fraternity sup 

pers and dances were well attended 



Continued from page I 

(c) Third Thuredaj of eve 

month is reserved for "I'mii itions' 

meetings, rehearaala, and 


(d) Fourth Thursday of ever] 
month is reserved for assemblies 

sponsored and conducted hy schools 

Attendance may be compulsory (at 

the discretion of the dean of t'e 

school) for students doing their ma 

Jot work in the school. 

(e) Fifth Thursday of ever) 
month is open for any organization 
or activity. 

Cliil> Mettingt 

The use of all rooms and meeting 
places must he cleared with the 
Schedule Office (Extension 203, 
Miss Pierpont), with the exception 
of Bowker Auditorium which should 

be cleared with the President's of 
fice (Extension 211, Miss Meyers), 
All persons sponsoring meetings 
or assemblies should list their pro 
>osat with the President's office for 

Mm Calendar maintained there. Class 
Convocations presently scheduled for 
November follow: 

Nov. Prof. Rogers I >. Rimk, 

'lead of the Department of Phj 

Mount Holyoke College. 

The Collegian mistakenly report 
ed las* week that Julius' Restaur 
ant is maintaining a business ■< 

usual attitude on the President's 

program of meatless Tuesdays and 
Ipoultryleas Thursdays. Mr. Grand 

Onico, owner ami operator of the 
restaurant, has since informed a 
Collegian reporter that be whole 
heartedly endorses the food saving 

The information printed in .ast 
Week's issue was not obtained from 
Mr. Grsndonico, as stated, but from 
a member of his staff. 


"• "" 


Waites' Dining Room 

50 Kendrick Place 
i( lephooe *>m 

;oi tmiiiio i 'ii it 

;,, i I Miimi inn 

< imimi i linn muni iiitiiimmi 

College Barber Shop 

ablished 1921) 
North College Dormitory 
Hours daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 P.M. 


Our Specialty 
4- S Day Service 

l l : 






Mill.. II, III, II 

i.i*. ....I mm, a,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,; 

The Three Suns 
— reading doun: 
Morty Dunn 
Artie Dunn 
Al Nevins 

• . latest disk by The Three Suns for RCA Victor 

BACK in '25 everybody was humming 'bout that "Sleepy 
Time Gal." Now "Gal" is back in a new and wonderful 

And here's another favorite with a great record: cool, mild, 
flavorful Camel cigarettes. More men and more women are 
smoking Camels than ever before. 

Why? The answer is in your "T-Zone" (T for Taste and T 
for Throat). 

Try Camels. Discover for yourself why, with smokers who 
have tried and compared, Camels are the "choice of experience"! 

More people m $**&*£ GWlQStfa* wer befool 

v if •.■--; * ; i 



SOth Year 





Derby men Upset M I T Frosh Top A I C, 134 
As Clough Wins 9th 

Kill I.immicn (.■»:{), II of M end, off for si/able gain after catching pass from from Charlie L'Esperance. 

Eckmen Top Cadets 
In Outside Fray 

Scoring almost at will, the U of 
M grid machine rolled over a hap- 
less Norwich team .'$!»-() at Alumni 
Field Saturday before a homecoming 
crowd of 4500, with Steve Gilman 
scoring three times. 

Coach ftck gave his second an<! 
third strings a good work-out an I 
the boys came through in fine style 
Though the contest grew dull due ti- 
the onesided score, the Norwich lads 
tried their best to liven it up with 

awkward formation! throughout the 

In the first period the Statesmen 
launched their initial touchdow , 
drive when Hal Kienman intercepted 
a Norwich pass ami ran it hack 2**< 
yards to the visitors' 4."). A sustained 
ground attack with Kienman and 
])ick Lee alternating on the offen 
sive culminated in Lee hulling ove 
from the 2 yard stripe. 

hi the second period, the States 

men unloaded with a running and 

passing attack which nearly ran the 
Horsemen off the field. Taking the 
hall on their own 20 after a touch 
hack, the Statesman proceed e d to 
march 80 yards for a score with Gil 
man driving over from the 7. 

Norwich elected to kick off and 
Gilman ran the ensuing punt hack 
to the Norwich :17. Two plays later, 
the Maroon and White had a first 
down on the 111. l.'Esperanee passe I 
to Sweeney for a first down on th<> 
six and Gilman plunged through for 
the third score. Raymond converted 
and it was 20-0. 

Refore the half ended, the States 
men dime 60 yards down the field 
with halfhack Johnny Duboil going 
over for the fourth touchdown. 

With a four touchdown lead, the 
U of M lads took it easy in the third 
period, hut in the final quarter Ha 
Kienman and Steve Gilman ■Cored 
♦he last tw<> touchdowns, Fienma 
rushing off right tackle from the Ml 
and Gilman smashing through righ 
guard from the 18. 

Ml MM • I ItlllMMIMMMI I MM H 1 

• £<»^<e><^<»<«»<8x^<§><$<§K3><e><^ 

Coach "Fuzzy" Evans has his Ver- 
mont boys running from the unbal- 
anced T and the single-wing. The 
line cracker is Hurley, who is sec- 
onded by St. Gelais. Agile Hurley is 
also their accurate passer. Stalwarts 
in the Catamounts' forward wall 
(better than Hates' front rank) are 
Cook, a r,0-minute tackle, and Ur- 
sprung, an end who was outstanding 
against us last year. 

According to the statistics thus 
far, this game is a tossup and should 
be a thriller as it was last year. The 
scouting of Vermont indicates that 
we can beat them on blazing down 
field running plays and occasional 
razzle-dazzle plays. 

This is Captain Stan Waskiewicz's 
last year on football. Before the sea 
son began, the question was, "Will 
Stan be able to play?" The answer 
is now quite evident. Although under 
a severe handicap (knee injury from 
basketball last year) the game and 
spirited captain has done a great 
deal for the Eckmen in his calling of 
signals, exceptional blocks, and occa- 
sional runs. Yes sir, Stan is as 
smooth on the football field as his 
two-tone Chevrolet is on the road. 

Enthusiasm keynotes the game be- 
tween the frosh and the JV's this 
afternoon. According to the informa- 
tion from the coaches, both squads 
will be at full strength for this tus- 
sle. Don't miss it! 



Booters Lose To Conn. 
Trinity, Amherst Next 

In a bruising game, an underdog 
U of M soccer team was pulverized 
by U of Conn., 6-1, at Storrs last 

Leading the Uconn attack was 
Baldwin with two first period tal 
lies. For the Briggsmen, left for- 
ward Ralph Carew scored in the 
third period. 

Frank Kulas returned from the in- 
jured list to make his first appear- 
ance of the season. Sheldon Smith, 
recently promoted from the jayvees, 
made an impressive debut. It is ex- 
pected that both men will be key 
players in the future games. 

Trinity College will be the opposi- 
tion for the Maroon booters this 
Saturday at Hartford. Despite their 
spasmodically good performances, 
Coach Larry Briggs feels that the 
Maroon has a 50-50 chance of down- 
ing Trinity. 





Gulfpride Motor Oil 

Gulflex Lubrication 

i Tel. 391 Amherst = 

Lou Clough and company hurdled 
their biggest obstacle in heading for 
tan undefeated season as they upset 
[a favored MIT aggregation, 26-29, 
last Saturday over the local course. 
The win was the fourth in succession 
for the Derbymei) and practically as- 
sured them of an undefeated season, 
since their remaining opponents, Am- 
| herst and brother branch Devens, 
'have not shown anything to warrant 

alarm to date. 

The inimitable Mr. Clough far out- 
ran the best MIT had to offer in the 
'person of Dick llen/.e and not only 
'gained his ninth straight harrier win, 
but also smashed his own University 
record lit last week agains' 

Trinity by 8-1 seconds, running the 
course in 20:28.9 

After Clough and Henze in the pro- 
cession came the U of M's steadily 
improving Ed Pierce, who was a good 
distance ahead of MIT's highly-touted 
Knapp and Hunt. Ed Funkhouser and 
Whitey Cossar crossed the line in 
sixth and seventh positions respec- 
tively, then Noss of Mit and Paul 
Channell of the U of M came over in 
that order. 

Tomorrow afternoon the Derby 
striders will be heavy favorites to 
rack up their fifth win as they take 
on A I Lumley's unimpressive Am- 
herst College harriers over the local 
course at 4:00. The U of M fresh- 
men will compete with the Lord Jeff 
frosh after the varsity meet. 


Till AT Hi . . >'-< tut 


MON.-Thru-FRI. 2—6:30—8:30 
SAT Con't 2:00—10:30 
SUN. Con't 1:30—10:30 




FRI. - SAT. 
OCT. 31. NOV. 1 



NOV. 2 



NOV. 4 

Groucho Marx — Carmen Miranda 


Errol Flynn — Barbara Stanwyk 


Yvonne DeCarlo — George Brent 


In Technicolor 

IJa Lupino — Dane Clark — Wayne Norris 

"Deep Valley' 


Dealer.; In 



Amherst, Massachusetts 

Jnwn Hall 


FRI. EVE. ONLY 6:30 to 10:30 

Sat. Mat. 2 — Eve. 6:30 to 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 


FRI. - SAT. 


Be'.ty Davis — Humphrey Bogart 

"Marked Woman" 

2nd Smash Hit 

Dust Be My destiny" 



Sat. Mat. Only at 2:00 — Price: Children 1 8c 

Alice Faye - Fred MacMurray "LITTLE OLD NEW YORK' 

The University of Massacl. 
freshman football eleven packed 
second victory within a week 
the satchel by downing the Amu 
International freshmen, 18-0, 
Thursday at Springfield. Excel 
line play and the running of l 
Don Costello, Rom Beaumont, 

Alex Norskey were responsible for 
the local frosh retaining superii 
throughout the game. 

Although restrained in the 

half by a stubborn A. I.e. line, < 

Red Hall's lads opened up in the 
ond half with the first scon- |, 
rung up shortly after the klcl 
on a six-yard plunge by Nor 
Costello and Norsk -y alternate 
bringing the piglkin to paydirt. 

The second touchdown was gar- 
nered on a 29-yard run by Ron 
Beaumont in the f ; "al canto. "Bom!) 
er" Martin converted. 

'Aggies' Drop First, 7-0 

The Stockbridge "Aggies" sif 
r ered their initial defeat of the sea- 
■on last Friday howin ■ to a powei 
house Wantworth Institute el. 

•\ freak catch of a long aerial by 
a Wentworth end. lying on his - 
aeh, gave the opposition first dowi 
on the "Aggie" two van! line. I 
Stubborn "Aggie" line held for tin., 
downs, but succumbed on the fourth 


. 111111111111111 

i hi mill 


Weight-lifting classes will be- | 

| gin next Monday, Nov. .'{, at the 

j Physical Education building un- § \ 

| der the direction of Frank | 

: Shumway. All those i n te r e s ted 

; should leave names with track : 

j coach Llewellyn Derby. 



Open 6 a.m. — 12 p.m. 

MO Mil II I i 


PLEASE return 
empty bottles promptly 

COCA-COLA Bottling Co., Northampton, Mass. 

© 1947, Th« Coco-Cola Company 

iiiiiiiiiiii tiHtiiiHMHiiiillliiiiiitiMiiiiii" J itt 1 1 ii i i minimi i i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiim iiiminiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii m* 


The C Store has Pillows, Banners, Dogs. Decals, Kerchiefs, 

Stationery and Tee Shirts for Men and Women. 




Continual from /><i</, 1 
leading dance maestros in the 
try. Since leaving Goodman's 
i to organize his own, Krupa has 
„ i; i,i, several Paramount pictures 
his orchestra, has been fea 
d "ii the radio networks and Col- 
a recordings, and has played 
of the best locations in the 
try, Including the Hotel I'enn 

iiia, New York Paramount, Ho 
Sherman, the Palomar, Chicago 

iter, Philadelphia Arcadia, In- 

ttional Restaurant, and Meadow 

k Club in New Jersey. Recent 

i has been featured at the l'alla 

in Hollywood, and at the 1'ar- 

,nt Theater in New York. 

Although Krupa is an ardent 
j fan, he is the first to say that 
the na of blatant BWing has sub- 
As the foremost exponent of 
the drums and cymbal. Gene night 
(pec ted to try to stay the day 
nf the loud jazz band, but Krupa be 
I that a versatile rhythm man 
should be able to adapt himself and 

band to tempo and volume chang 

•Not that the good jazz tune 

:ie," says Gene. "It's still :i 

Ing, but at least HO percent of 

the music bands playing todaj 

■ I be fashioned for dancers. I 

that the best thing brought 

bj swing and its great popnlar- 

i- the stress put on a good so! 
rythm tune or beat. Drummers 
ami rythm men shouldn't bury the 
: they should play it melodious 

"Difficult as it may seem, it is 
only possible but very impor- 
■ that drummers play melody mu 
On many tunes which my ban! 
we stress ballad work by In- 
tmentalilta; the rhythm section 
■Is into the melody as much > 
reedfl and brass." 
Gene Krupa has been hailed as the 
Id'l greatest swing artist, yet he 
•he first to modify his definition 
of iwing to include anything with a 
lifty rhythm and to apply it to lipht 
music also. 

"Patron* of the dance then, at the 
University of Massachusetts, can bo 
ired of danceable music at the 
Military Ball this year; however, in 
the feature spot of the evening's pro- 
•i, Rrupa will be afforded ample 
opportunity to indicate his title of 
the world's Greatest Drummer", said 
Ma n Parker. 

hairmen of the Kail Commit- 
Src William Mellen and William 
Potter. Chairmen of sub-committee? 
include: Programs and Tickets- 
Nicholas Vrachos and B. Zmaczyn- 
ski; Decorations — Anthony Maiv^-- 




124 Amity Street 
Te]. 1G Amherst f 




Specialists In 


Phone for an appointment 

.... 456 

46 Main St. 

11 < > l, *ltll|l|||iMi|| l(l | t | ll ||||||f|t ( |f||| l |iMH||ti|t|||t«9l* 


Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

\ N >* Kadio Cabs 43 No. Pleasant I 

Hours f. a.m. to 2:30 a.m. 

Hort Show 

Continual front /></,</«' 1 

by its remarkable detail down to 

the vary cobwebs and dust of the 
old cellar. 

The central theme nf the I'M*', 
Horticulture Show was a semi-for- 
mal modern garden, bringing Indoors 
a living garden of good design at a 

time of year when flowers and gar 

dening are starting to wain. 

There is no admission charge to 
the show. 

Hay Cast - 

Continual from page 1 
Robert VYroc and I'rsula Kron- 
heim are well remeinhered for their 

participation in the Roister Doiater 
play ••First Lady", and Lorraine 
Silverman and Henry Shenaky, for 
Campua Varieties. Florence Heal 1 

and Ifaija Honkonen were partici- 
pants iii the Burnham Declamation. 

Campus Prowler Sees Campus Clock 
Flick, Then Stop, He Tells News Scribe 


Continual from page 1 

Fire Chief Warner of Amherst, 

who is also local fire warden, told 
the Collegian reporter that if an 
emergency develops, "State Lawal 

provide that any able bodied man 
under the age of sixty can be called 
upon to aid the local group." The 
laws also provide for compensation 
of fifty cents per hour for these 

Fin •Bugs Discouraged 
"No doubt," added Mr. Warner, 
"the pay was intended to discourage 
professional fi rebuffs from startinir 
fires and then hiring out to fight 
them." At present 30 ROTC cadets 
are alerted under Major Parker and 
Sgta. Beck and Boone to answer dis- 
aster calls. These calls are sent by 
sounding ten blasts on the town fin- 
whistle. At the sound of this alert. 

On Sunday morning, tin 

the Chapel tower stopped. It sta\ed 
that way for almost three hours. 
During this eventful period we 
dashed out. notebook in hand, in 
search of a story. It was in this 
way that we found one who had 
seen the clock stop. 

We came upon him entirely by 
accident, crouching under one of the 

library etma. He was, it seems, took 

ing for eigarettS butts. Hut when he 
stood up, bis gala was on the Old 
Chapel clock. 

"I saw it stop," he said casually, 
almost simply, as if his statement 

were of no great importance. 

"You saw what stop?" we asked. 
"The clock up there I saw it 


"Hut how COUld yOU possibly see 
a clock stop'."' 

His answer came strong and ciear: 

"1 saw it not K r "-" 

For a moment, we were taken 

aback, but calling upon hitherto un 

tapped reserves of journalistic en- 
ergy, we quickly recovered ourselves. 
"Tell us about it," we urged. 

Calmly he regarded the coomo 
lene on our Luger. "Really, then 
nothing to teli. At !>:1'.>, I was h>o\ 
ing at the clock, at 9:20 I saw ii 
flick once, and then it flic' 
more. Alas, never again will it go, 
At this point, his voice broke and he 

Bj Dave Buckle) 

clock in hurst into a fit of uncontrollable 
Sobbing. This waa followed by a 
harsh, dry COUgh. 

It's those damned butts", he 
gaaped, "people throw away the 

iouaieat cigarettes these days." 

We nodded in sympathy; for, 
brother, we knew. 

"And will you go to class tomor 
row'.'," we asked. 

"Class!", lie scoffed. "When the 
clock stops, there is no class. Know 

ye not this? Wherefore is time?" 
And his eves glinted strangely, 

We a gre e d that he had a good idea 
there, but secretly, we doubted if it 
would work. 

"Already I am two hours behind 
schedule," he moaned, "my life will 
never again be the same " 

We knew that ' ■• had 


Continittil from fnuj,- •> 

$250 second prize. Additional appor 
tunity for profit will be provided by 

the fact that all stones will be con- 
sidered for publication. 

Stories should not exceed 5,000 
words in length, should be typed in 
the standard manner for submission, 
and should carry on both manuscript 
and envelope the phrase, "College 
Contest", and the writer's name, col- 
lege and mailing address. All en 
tries must be accompanied by a self 
addressed, stamped envelope. 

in this, though we said noth 

nam; Honorary Colonel William 
Potter; Refreshments Robert Mey- 
er; Publicity Donald Lewis; I te 
tails Alvin Alkron; Flowers Nor- 
man Sullivan and Alvin Alkon; 
Transportation Bd Treahinaky and 

Richard Crowley. 

;imtiiMiinini t muni i in mil tiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiiiiiiii "£ 





.",,111 I I 1 Hill 

oliiiliniilllliliil II inn i i )•; 



Bowl For Health 
f j 




the cadets would immediately report 
to the Amherst unit regardless of 
where they might be. 

Chief Warner added the warning 

that no fires of any description are 

now permitted out-of-doors, includ 
ing incinerator fires. 


| Need A Record Changer 


Public Address System 

for your 

Dance. Meetings, or 



{ Federal Circle Apt. KB Tel. 942X : 
I : 

"||f lttltlH*IIIIIMMt«*tllM*llltllHllltlllllllllllllllMIIIMIMIIIIIMM. 

I Banners and Pennants 



7*1 MM tllll IMMIIMMMUMMMMMHIM III II* III! lilt Ml HIMHimMllllli 




Kottrti it 



— Phone — 


Twelve - Twenty 



A little later as we were leaving, 
he gave us a low tragic sob, and in 
SO doing, knocked his head violently 
againal the tree. In the confusion 

which followed, his coat suddenly 
flew open. And with a shock, we saw- 
that he was Wearing a necktie. 

Anyway, they got the cock tfointf 


; "' niniin , 







IS! North HaMaag Street 
I 'hone Ut-M 

< MIMMM It, M MMlllHIt, inn Mill 

ii ■■■,; ; M ii 

' •"• • Ill I , ,11. 

; i i ii in 

You 11 Like Our 

Ask someone who knows, 
won't you? 




Mill Ill 

* t ; 









* v 4 

: I 



=, , I ••• I .Mill. MUM. • I »• 





j at j 


"On The Comer" 


Or just about 
every man jack of 
you, veterans, pea 
green freshmen 
and all, will stv 
pro ute the color- 
ful fall asioit- 

IlKIlt ot 

Arrow 9 s 


Ties $ l 

These handsome, neat-knotting and wrinkle repulsing 

neckties arc 100'; pure wool and sell for 

one small dollar. Pay no more. 





We have an exceptionally good one at $45. 

F. M. Thompson & Son 


Stockbridge Notes 

by G. H. Davidson 

Among the 17 teams competing in 
the National Dairy Products Judg- 
ing Contest, is the U of M all-veter- 
an team, coached by Prof. I). Horace 
Nelson, assistant professor of dairy 

The team consists of Ray Camp- 
bell of Dorchester, Kent Bliss of 
Attleboro, Myron Laipon of Worces- 
ter and Brooks Jakeman of Harrison, 

The contest is in conjunction with 
the National I'airy Convention, 
meeting this week in Miami, and is 
sponsored annually by the National 
Dairy Supply Association which 
makes it possible. The marked im- 
provement in Dairy products avail- 
able on the market today, might well 
be attributed to this yearly event, as 
the establishment of uniform grad- 
ing standards has aroused a desire 
fin a better product. 

and at many college functions. 

All freshmen can afford this 
dance as it's an outright gift from 
the upperclassmen. It won't cost 
freshmen a shekel, so line up a girl 
this afternoon. (Remember, only 23 
more shopping days left until the 


"The primary purpose of the Stu- 
dent Council, is to guard and foster ! Yaternity an- 

our college traditions " D.rector of |» tatttatta. of Bernard 

Short Courses Roland Verbeck ex- 

Bourdeau, Edward Funkhouser, 
plained th.s as the purpose of the Fletcher) Rolf Gullans, Wil- 

first Student Council in 1918, when I 

he addressed the Stockbridge ittt- "•» Loone y' and John ByrnM ln ' 
dent Council on Tuesday, October | to the Gamma Delta Chapter on 
21st. October 19. 

•l till Mill tlllll Hit It MM* Mil MllllllllllHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIlM 

Dr. Stephen J. Duval 


Examination by Appointment 

34 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Tel. 671 



When Prof. Victor A. Rice, Head 
of the Department of An. Hus., and 
Dean of the School of Agriculture, 
spoke at the Stockbridge Convoca- 
tion, he chose as his subject, Agri- 
culture and Education in General. 

Considered an interesting and 
humorous speaker by all that heard 
him, Prof. Rice explained the place 
that Agriculture has, and its fall 
and rise during depression years. He 
highlighted his talk with many high- 
ly entertaining anecdotes. 

About sixty freshmen attended the 
annual smoker and open house held 
by Alpha Tau Gamma last Thurs- 
day night. Refreshments were served 
and Prof. Barret., faculty adviser, 
showed movies of the Varsity-W.P.I. 

A Halloween dance is planned for 
November 1 at the house, and busi- 
ness meetings are held every Mon- 
day night at 7 P.M. 

James Watson, Editor of the New 
England Homestead, addressed the 
An. Hus. Club meeting on the 21st. 
of October. Mr. Watson spoke on the 
Diversity of Agriculture in Massa- 

Plans are being made for a Har- 
vest Dance to be held on November 
21st. Refreshments and movies fol- 
lowed the business meeting. 

It's the talk of the campus. You 
have heard about it in the labs, the C 
store, the cafeterias, the classrooms 
and even whispered around Goodell. 

"It" refers to the Freshman Re- 
ception and Ball, a yearly custom of 
Stockbridge seniors to welcome the 
freshmen to the campus. This year it 
is going to be held on November 22, 
in the Drill Hall. 

A name band, Dannie Baizie's, has 
been lined up for the dance. Don 
has played in Sun Valley, Old Or- 
chard, at Riverside in Springfield, 
.,,,,,,,,,.... ■■•■• •■■..!•• • ••: 

St. Regis Diner 

5 — 11 P.M. Weekdays 
5 — 12 P.M. Saturdays 


• llllllltlMIMIIIIIItlltlllllltlHMHIMMItltlllll"" 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 ■< II I IJ 

Need A Radio? 
Record Player? 

We Have Them! 

Service On All Makes 

Mutual Plumbing 
& Heating Co. 

"I'M A 






P i tm iirtiiMiiawiW»ii»tirr*' 









I" Ml Ml I MM Ml MM*** 









' Subsistence ' Wrong Word for 
VA Payments, Buckley Finds 

By Dave Buckley 

Student veterans on campus agree that their subsistence al- 

ance Is not even well named. While not a single vet can make 

$65 cover the cost of a month's survival, no married vet finds it 

ihle to support himself and one or more dependents <>n S!><> 


Prop Insurance? 

average tingle vet, living in 

nough or Chsdbourne, pays $40 

a month for his board and $15 for 

oom. If he lives in ■ fraternity 

. , the c>st of these items, plus 

runi about $•"> higher. In addi 

he probably payi $6.50 On hit Th «' annual Military Hall will h 

G.I, insurance, though he wonders held December 5 at the Amherst Col 

I i he can afford this; ami leg* Gymnasium, the Committee an 

consider! dropping it. Beyon I nounced today. 
hii expenses vary from month 
month. And the payment of the 

.-I- bills, especially those for 

Cadet Department 
Gets Amherst Gym 

Highlight of the evening will bt 
the ehoice of the Honorary Colonel 

. who will inspect the cadet COrpfl at 
clothing, are felt over a long period ., . . . 

the annual apring review and receive 

a pair of silver eaglea and another 

prize at the dance. 

of time. 

II" uses various devices to cut 

down his expenditures. He severely 

tl his attendance at social 

functions; his dances and dates are 

few. I'nless he lives nearbv, he sel- 

n visits home. And he usually re- 

Sorority and fraternity house- 
have already made their choices for 

Honorary Colonel. Members of the 

cadet corps will now vote Ml the 17 

upon old G. I. clothing for much candidates and choose four or fiva 
of his daily wear. semi-finalists. The final selection 

Continued mi Pag< 7 I Continued on Pag 

lecture On The Evolution of Weapons 
Feature Of Cadet Trip To West Point 

By Bill Mellen 

More than 100 weary ROTC cadets returned to campus Sun- 
day evening aboard Army buses which Saturday morning had 
taken them to West Point, where they were weekend guests of 
th U. S. Military Academy. Most of th group were sophomores, 
who brought back valuable notes from a lecture on the evolution 
of weapons, presented by L. J. Kirtland. curator of the USMA 

Mr. Kirtland illustrated his talk 
with examples of the major types of 
tpona from the Stone Age through 
the present time. 

After the lecture, the cadets spent 
an hour inspecting the museum 
among which were Indian 
. Napoleon's pistols, famous 
battle flaps — including the British 
lards surrendered at Yorktown — 
and thousands of weapons represent- 
ing very period of history. 
Relics Of Stone Age 
lets reported that the most daz- 

Copyright 1947. boom ft Mn«» Tot*ooo Co 

Annex Completion 
To Relieve Problem 
Of Space Shortage 

A major step towards alleviation 
of the crowded classroom problem 
will soon he taken with the opening 
of the new Liberal Arts Building. 

This b uilding, situated directly be 

hind South College, is being rashc" 

to completion in the hope that it will 

| object was the personal baton ^ rea d y f or f u u use by next week 

• !ate Nazi Luftwaffe command- j t cons i s t s of two stories, the top 

Hermann Goering. This solid f]oor to h„ use the education and I'sy- 

ivorv staff is adorned with platinum cno ] K y departments, and the bottom 

gold eagles, inlaid with more 

100 diamonds, and is valued at 


Cont inure! on page 4 

Carnival Board 
Picks Feb. 7 Date 

Winter Carnival Committee. 
off to an early start in plan- 
traditional mid-winter fes 
has named February Tth the 
date Of Carnival Week, it 
nnouneed today. 

itiest problem facing the 
'•"■, headed by Barbara Nah- 
il the location of the usua 
consideration are four pos- 

i 1 ) to hold the dance off 
■ <2) to split the dance he- 
the Drill Hall and Memorial 
to run the ball in sepa 
U in the Butterfield, Green 
and Chadbum recreation 
(It to hold it in the Cage. 
'•'*»■ Carnival, which may 
Continued ">t Pag' 

floor to be occupied by the various 
language departmenta 

The structure, 1 abided Building 35. 
is a wooden building which consists 
of IS classrooms and many depart- 
mental offices; it is an extreme! y 
well-constructed i e m i permanent 
building which can be brick-veneered 
in the future if it is so desired. 

It has been estimated that Build- 
ing 86 can be used for from ten '' 
twenty years or more if necessary 
At present, pending completion of 
Continued on ■paw f > 

'Me Animal' Play \5$Q0 Visit Cage to Boost 

BlLIlmti^J^ mtr Show Attendance Total 

The Roister Doisten have an 
nouneed ■ new arrangement of back 
stage person. iel for the forthcoming 
production of Th, Mul, Animal to be 

given 'in December 11 and 12, which 

( 'ontimu ii mi page 7 

FLOWERS, GIRLS /.ND MUSK make a poetic combination at the Horti- 
cultural show. In the im. .1 order, Ann Stockwell, Faye Hoffman and Lydia 
. reach watch John Flake .' ... jaekgroaad atonic in the cage. 

rl'hoto by Tague) 

Surpassing the 1!M<! total by approximately loop, more than 
15,980 spectators attended the I '.» IT Horticultural Show in ■ 
three day period Arnold Erickson '49, chairman of the attendance 
committee announced today. The peak came on Sunday when 
!>.."> VI people passed the colliders. 

Winners of the 10 x 10 student exhibits in the various classes 
are: Thompson and Praas first prize for their formal exhibit, the 

"Picture Window"; Dicarlo, Spen 
eer, Desjarias, Fiorini, and Coty of 
Stockbridge, second prize for their 
"Japanese Garden". Prises for the 
informal exhibits were won by Devo* 
(fiist and Special mention) for his 
"Tropical Paradise"; t'pliam of 
Stockbridge (second) for bis "Na 
tare Lure", and Whitmore, Chase, 
and c-iiter of Stockbridge (third) 
for their "Seclusion". 

The "Student'.'- Dream", a minis 
tuie exhibit created by Hogg, Mer 
lini, and Klynn of Stockbridge, won 

first prise and Special Mention. Cos 

ei , Benotti, and Donahue, received 
first prize for their "Freedom from". 

The Judges for the itudenl exhib- 
its were Arthur K. Harrison, Pro 
feasor Bmeritui of I' of M; Asa S. 

Kinney, Professor Fmeritus of 

Mount Holyoke College; and Mrs. 
Howard Doughty of Amherst. 
The diagonal center walk in the 

"California Modern Garden" led up 
to a wbite stucco fireplace and out 
door terrace. Pine trees formed the 
background fo* the fireplace and 
pool near the terrace. 

Continued on page S 


Free X-Rays for i ul>er< ulosis will 
he taken ;. v> to the following 
Hchedi : 

V. sdnesday, 19 November 

«.):().)• 10 :(»;» 1951 (A to K inc.) 

10 .Oll-n .1,0 

1951 (P to h 


11:00 12.00 

1951 (L to R 


1:00 2:00 

1951 (8 to Z 


2:00- .1:00 

IKS ( A to Ch 


:{:00- 4:00 

1950 (CI to Gi 


1:00-.-) :00 

1950 «;o to L 


Thursday, 20 


9:00- 10:00 

1950 CM to P 



1950 CQ to T 



1950 (1 to Z 


1949 (A to B 


1:00- 2:00 

1949 (C to G 


2:00- 3:00 

1949 (H to M 


Salt- 4:00 

1949 (\ to S 


1:00- .",:00 

1949 (T to Z 


194* (A to K 


Friday, 21 \ 



1948 (C to II 



1948 (J to ({) 



194H (R to Z 


1:00- 2:00 

Omissions, faculty. 


— ♦•» 

Statesmen Vie With Springfield 
In Renewal of 47 Year Rivalry 

Hy Bernard Grosser 

A renewal of a rivalry dating hack to 1890 will he initiated this 
Saturday when the U of M ffridsters meet Springfield College 
in what promises to he the toughest game of the season for the 

First (lash Since 1941 


Coeds, Faculty Again 
Try To Play Hockey Tilt 

The annual field hockey gSSM be 
twee.i the faculty members and the 

University coeds will be held this 
afternoon at four o'clock. I 
week's game was postponed on ac- 


count of the weather, and both teams 

are hoping for good weather today. 
The first team lineup of the fac- 
ConHnued <>» pegs r > 

Rochester Alumni Lead 
War Memorial Drive 

Latest report! received bv Howi 
Steff, Vic-Chairman of the Alumni 
War Memorial Drive, from the vol- 
unteer Area Chairmen th rough ou' 
the 55 organised sections of this 
country, reveal that the leading are i 
ii Rochester, New York. 

Mr. (',. I »ea i Swift, Chairman, re 
ports that '-',T "> of his prospects havi 

contributed '.', 
The aecond 

Central New 

Moses, Area 

if their quota 

eadinir area is that of 
Jersey. Chaiies \V. 
Chairman, indicates 
that '.%''< of the alumni there have 
donated 8891 of their quota of 15800. 
"The largest individual srift to 
date is $8000", reports Howie. "Sev 
era! individual jfifts for $500 have 
been received and many more for 
$800, $260, and $200." 

Humor, Interest 

Students, from freshmen to alumni 
prefer professors with the character- 
istics of congeniality, a sense of 
humor, and a personal interest in 
students, results of a Collegian poll 

Knowledge and fairness are also 
high on the list of qualities pre 
ferred by students, most of whom 
have definite ideas on the subject. 

The cold, Impersonal, preoccupied, 
absent-minded college professor of 
comic strip stereotype is outmoded 
in these days of equality and buddy- 
buddy stuff. Students want a "good 
tfuy" to keep them happy. Knowledge, 
fain id humor come next. StU- 

denl oj ions follow: 

W alter C/.elusniak, '.",1 
congenial professors, those 
you ' '" I si home while 

\l u give you good mark . 

Ann heough, '48; I'll take the one 
who doesn't come to ClSSS. Like them 
with good se.ise of humor and def- 
inite assignments. 

William Robertson, '49: Knowing 
what they're teaching fluently, and 

not having to figure out what comes 
next. I'.'iirne- in exams no trick 

Dotty Monesi, 'l«t; I like 
ity. Will tak< I < • ing 


Wayne Uses, '48j Friendliness, us- 
ing lecture period to supplement text 
with his own knowledge of the sub- 
Contintu d "i< /;'"/< \ 

I prtiir 

who make 

vou're in 

arid hand 

The U of M has not clashed with 
Springfield since 1!»41 when the two 
teams fought to a 7 7 deadlock. An 
interesting highlight of this 47 year 
I old rivalry is that a State team has 
not won a game since 1915 when the 
"Aggies" eked out a 14-18 victory 
over the Maroons. 

Springfield is one of the best 
teams which the Maroon and White 
will encounter this season. Coached 
by Ossie Solem, who haR been in the 
biy time for many years, the Spring 
field aggregation is a well balanced 
unit which has shown considerable 
power on the offensive and a sturdy 
wall on defense. In Freiburg and 
Streckels the Gymnasts have two 
triple-threat backs who are consid 
ered among the best punters in small 
college football. Right halfback 
Keith King is an excellent field goal 
kicker and will probably be pressed 
Into service against the Statesmen. 

The Springfield forward wall will 
also present a formidable barrier 
against the onslaughts of the Ma 
toon and White. The line averages 
200 pounds and is fast and hard hit- 

The Gymnasts operate from a 

single wing with many tricky rarl 

ations such as the double wing arid 

the box. Much of the yardage sained 
this season by Springfield has been 
through the variety of their forma 
tions. Passing and end sweeps have 
also been very effective for Spring- 
field arid will doubtless be employed 

to a great extent or Saturday. 

('mitiniii /I on pmje 4 

; ill iiiiiiillllliilll HHt Mil I It II. 


alir iflaBBarhnartta (CnUraian 

NOVEMBER 6, 1947 



Fay llammel, Jay BerRer, Elaine Dobkin, Ruth Raphael, Paul Perry, Jewel 
Kaufman, Bill Mellen, Pol Holt, Edward Young, Ronald Thaw, Samuel Spie- 
gel, Bernard GrMMr, Jacqueline Mariin, Shirley Better, (i. H. Davidson, and 
George NVtiner. 

Jim Sheviw, Vincent Leccese, Mildred Warner, Jack Rogers, Esther Sher- 
wood, Richard Vara, Janet Miller, Jane Davenport, Kloyd Maynard, Ervin S. 
StockwelL Edna Firmenich. Barbara Lappin, Maureen C'onlon. Reuben Le- 
beaux, Ralph ( has*-. Bob Doyle, William Burford, Ev Jewitt, David Tavel, 
Ursula Kronheim, Roalyn Cohen. 

Carroll Robbing 
George Epstein 
Chester Bowen 
Pauline Tanguay 


Avrom Romm 

Hank Colton 

Edward Cynarski 
Margaret Pratt 

Miriam Biletsky 


Noni Spreiregen _^ . ^^ 


Donald Jacobs 

Jean Hinsley 

Barbara Wolfe 
Gaylord, Tague, Mangum 

How To Win Elections A La Deve 



Marion Bass 


Deborah Liherman 

Barbara Hall, Nancy Maier 


Matt Lasker 


Arnold Binder. Margaret Pratt 


William Feldman 

.Marjorie Arons 

Shcpard Bloomfield 

Hal Miner 

STrnftrXT* 'wSSLX 'SJSttiHl^*™**^ Te.ephon, «... 

Office Manorial H.ll Student n.w.p.par of Th, I'nive r.Uy of Ma— ch-etta Ph n, 1KI M 



< hw-fc. and order* nhntitd h* n»«''* pa»ahl» 
,„ (he M»iui»rhu«ettii Coll»ari«n. SuK«crit>er« 
•hould notify the hurineaa manager of any 
chanc* of addraaa. 

poo »»ito«< 

Chart* Itambar af tka WWW BNVI^AND 

Advertising Service, Inc. 

Niw Yomk, N. Y. 


In proposing th" establishment <>f 
a University of Massachusetts last 
year, Senator Ralph C. Mahar. 
speaking for the Recess C ommissi on 
on Education pointed <>ut the cultur- 
al benefits of having the State Uni 
varsity in the Connec ti c u t Valley i.i 
til-- educational stmosphere <>f Am- 
herst) Smith, and Mount Holyoke 

One step in Intercollegiate £<><><l 
relations b et w ee n this school and 
Amherst College is the loan of the 
Amherst College Gymnasium to the 
Military Department for its Mili- 
tary Hall, December .">. 

We think this loan represents the 
latest act of pood will on the part 
of Amherst Collage authorities, and 
emphasises the generally pood rela- 
tions of the two colleges, a tradition 
more than 80 years old. 

Amherst Collepe is a blood rela- 
tion to this school, itself, raising 
$2.->,ooo of the $7r.,o!)o required by 
the Hoard of Trustees before it de- 
cided where it would locate Massa- 

chusetts Agricultural College, The 
city of Amherst raised the remain- 
ing 160,000. 

Col. William S. Clark, third presi- 
dent «>f MAC (the first two, Henry 

Klapp French and Paul Ansel Chad- 
bourne presided for a total of two 
years without any sttuffnf body) was 

a former professor at Amherst, and 
had just been chosen professor of 
botany and horticulture at MAC, a> 
Prof. Frank P. Hand points out i:i 
his "yesteryears*'. 

The two colleges today cooperate 
still to fight their common enemy — 
ignorance. Exchange of library fa- 
cilities, use of U of M dormitories 
by Amherst College during gradua 
tion periods, and so forth all empha- 
size this spirit of cooperation. 

Friendly rivalry existing to a 
greater degree in the past as a re- 
sult of the U of M — Amherst Col- 
lege football tilts is of minor con- 
sequence when considered in the 
light of the tradition of friendly re- 
lations between the two colleges. 


The Student Life Committee headed 
by Dr. Vernon P. Helming and stu- 
dent hody, decided at its second reg- 
ular meeting to exclude Colli </ian re- 
porters from their meetings. 

The Cetfeyisw had previously re- 
quested that a member of the staff 
be included on the Student Life Com 
mittee, or be included without vote, 
pr be allowed to attend the meeting 
as a reporter. 

The Committee decided, however, 
that matters discussed at the meet- 
ing might be confidential and that a 
Collegian reporter could Interview 
the secretary niter the meeting was 

We feel this decision of the Stu 
dent Life Committee was andemo 
cratic. We recognize the Committee 
a~ an organization that has accom- 
plished much in the past and has 
dealt more than adequately with 
sometimes ticklish student faculty 

The Committee may be losing 
Bight of the fact, however, that the 
Collegian too has the best interests 
Of the school at heart. Perhaps, we 

argue, the Collet/inn will eventually 
write an article or even take an edi- 
torial stand on the subject. 

Dean Machmer very courteously 
calls us in to meetings at which he is 
discussing with members of the fac- 
ulty or administration subjects about 
which he knows the Collegian will 
report or editorialize. He wants the 
Collegian to be acquainted with all 
the facts as reported to him, be- 
cause he has faith enough in the 
Collegian to presume that once in 
possession of all the facts, we will 
see his point of view, whether we 
agree with it or not. 

Faculty meetings are never closed 
to the public or to the press, and 
as a matter of democratic principle, 
we see no reason why the Student 
Life Committee should close its por- 
tals to the Collegian. 

If the Student Life Committee 
does not feel the Collegian is worthy 
of representation in any degree at 
its meetings, the CoUegiam can not 
conscientiously consider the Studenl 
Life Committee as representative of 
the student body. 

New Song? 

Recently I read i.i your editorial 
section a complaint concerning the 
half-hearted cheeis at our football 
games. It strikes me that the cheers 
which we have are as mediocre a - 
the enthusiasm of the crowd. A 
cumbersome word BUCh as MASSA- 
CHUSETTS is poor material around 
which to build a cheer. I noticed at 
the Norwich game that the new 
"U — M" cheer got a much louder 
response than any other. The most 
effective cheejs an- those that con 
tain short words which can be easily 

At every football gam", in addi- 
tion to cheering, we sing our school 
song. Perhaps the girls can manage 
the range in our Alma Mater, but i 
think most men find it very diffi- 
cult to hit the high notes. In addi 
tion, or perhaps because it is diffi- 
cult to sing, the song lacks melody. 

A good part of the glory of .< 
school lies in the songs which are as 
sociated with it. The so.igs of Wis 
eonsin, Notre Dame, Cornell and 
many others are known the country 
over and contribute a great deal to 
the fame of their schools. I think it 
would be well worth our while to ge* 
a good melodic tune which may be 
sung with ease by the boys as well 
as by the giris. 

Now, I am no tunesmith nor am i 
a cheersmith, but there are probably 
others on campus whose talent needs 
only to be goaded by some form of 
incentive. Why not offer a prize for 
the best new cheer of the year? The 
Senate and WSGA could appoint a 
committee to study the advisability 
of getting a new school song. For 
example, a tune could be bought or 
a contest conducted. 

You might ask, "Who is going to 
pay for these contests?" I suggest 
that one or another of the student 
activities could finance a program 
as I have presented. From the break- 
down of the student tax, published 
a month ago in the Collegian, I de- 
duce that some student activities are 
receiving funds in excess of their 
requirements. (I do not mean to im- 
ply the misuse of funds). I have 
since supplemented my deductions 
with persona! inquiry. I believe such 
surplus funds would be more than 
adequate to finance the above pro- 

L. F. Gardner '50 

By Vincent LecceMse 

As time shambles along quietly veterans' 

on the Amherst campus of the U of 
M, 50 odd miles away at the For" 
Devens campus, election campaign i 
were raging, sparked by boistero n 
party meetings, an ! highlighted b 

subsistence to $10 
niuiith ?"nce one man found it poj 
ble to exist if not live on this sum. 
One of Dirty Dan's rivals in t 
rac • was Jo.-? Dillman, well-kno 
hustler - about - the - campus, who 

the appeara ice of +h-\ ff i 1 'Quern publicity managers staged a m 

of the Tassels", Sally Keith, at the 
campus theater. 

Pre orinr-try campaigns, snonsore I 
by industrious publicity manag • 
brought to the students' attention 
the advantages of voting for ea~' 
aspirant. A mass demonstration w* 
he : d at the campus quadrangle. Af 
ter the customary speeches wer^ 

dignified campaign than the "DL 
Dan for Co nmissar League" a 
used pictures of Joe peering fin 
behind a bunch of lilacs. 

Coins a " OUt for their man, ti 
NSL staged a play entitled '"1 
V- n « oil Male". In this play Ri 
Gleason, the League's nominee la 
year, waved a languishing ha 

over, a small fire was built to lure towards the audience from his en 

out the fire department and when 
the sturdy firefighters came chug- 
ing alon'r, they felt for once what 
it was like to be on the other sid > 
as they were met by a solid stream 
from a two inch hose. Chief victim 
of the fire hose gang was th" Dean 
of the Faculty, who from last re- 
ports is said to have survived. 

One of the leading contenders for 
the sophomore presidency was Dirty 
Dan Dmitri Sny'er. backed by th" 
Neo -Soviet League. The N.S.L., de- 
scribed by a fellow student as a 
"happy-go-lucky bunch of slobs who 
don't know what's going on and 
don't care", championed the cause 

fin, and as a stirring message to 
spur them on to victory, stated, "I 
have nothing to say". 

At this point, however, Dtilnuu 
Campaigners, In a flash of true gen 
ir.s. cane up with an idee, that would 
'lake the whole campus realize t 
Joe was the best man. They shipped 
in curvacious Sally Keith. At I 
congregation (or is it conflagra- 
tion?) caused by her arrival, Dirty 
Dan, no doubt influenced by Sail) - 
obvious charm, withdrew from the 
campaign and switched his support 
to Dillman. 

When the final student stagger, i 
away from the polls, and the tabula- 

of "workers, soldiers and peasants". \ tions were made, the results proved 
Comrade Snyder declared, "My Plat- ! that if you want a man to vote 
form, although unsound, is ridicu- wisely, get Sally Keith. Yes, Dillman 
lous." He advocates the lowering of won. 


Many newspapers have aptly 
called the investigation into alleged 
Communistic propaganda in Holly 
wood films by the House Committee 
on Un-American Activities "The Big 
Show". A circus tent would certainly 
have been a more fitting arena for 
such nonsense. 

The hearings, besides being on a 
questionable legal basis, bring up the 
fundamental issue of just what is an 
Un-American acitivity. Has anyone 

ever gone to the trouble to list prac- 
tices which are "American" or "Un- 
American"? Have any authorities 
written books on the subject? Can a 
clear distinction he made between 

It would be interesting to see what 
would happen if our neighbors to 
the north and south established com- 
mittees for Un-Canadian and Un- 
Mexican activities. If other nations 
Continued on page 4 

Pen Pals 

Dear Editor: 

Having established an Internation- 
al Correspondence Bureau, I — on be- 
half of members on my waiting list 
take leave to apply to you. May I re- 
quest you to put me in touch with 
the readers of your paper interested 
in friendly correspondence? 

Having been secluded from the 
! outside world these long years, and 
yearning for a real democratic en- 
lightenment and a personal contact 
from man to man across borders, my 
members would only too gladly wel- 
come and answer letters from 
I abroad. Most of my members 
: (among them scientists, students, 
experts, businessmen and other well- 
educated ladies and gentlemen, and 
also hobbyists, housewives and ever, 
young boys and girls) have a fairly 
good knowledge of English, but 
would also be pleased to write in 
German, if desired. I am sure my 
members will try to give their pen 
friends every satisfaction. 

Individuals and groups of persons j 
may communicate with me directly, 
stating their particulars and inter- 

To save time an introductory let- 
ter to future pen-friends over here 
will be appreciated. 

Pen-friendships are a step towards 
the creation of that international 
friendship and goodwill that is so 
essential to understanding and 


She nails about four fingers oi 
Schenley's into her ulcer, wipes he' 
mouth with the back of her hand 
and shoves the bottle across the ta- 
ble to us. 

"Oh, it tell me about Devens!" 
she squeals in the anticipatory ton •• 
one uses when speaking to children 
or when signifying desire to listen 
to a dirty joke. 

But, really, there's nothing to tell. 
The courses are comparable to those 

here no better, no worse. The 

president of U of M at Amherst is 
the president of U of M at Devens 
as well. The physical plant and the 
living accommodations aren't com- 
parable to those here.... but the 
school spirit is undoubtedly far supe- 
rior. And most of all, the students 
at Devens like the students here are 
proud to be attending the University 
of Massachusetts. 

We caw tell her about U of M at 
Amherst, though. We can tell her of 
the condescending ("Some of my 
best friends have friends at Dev- 
ens ") attitude here found to- 
ward students who spent previous 
semesters at Devens. And although 
we can't tell her the reason why, 
we can give her a doleful summary 
of how everyone here persists in 
calling us "the Devens transfers" 
despite the fact that officially we 
are and always have been just as 

By George Weiner 

much U of M'ers as the rest. 

We can describe how well Sam 
Johnson's words apply to us, for we 
Were accepted into this comma • 

and thenceforth permitted to shift 

for ourselves "without one act of as- 
sistance, one word of enoours 
ment, or one smile of favour." Fresh- 
men are welcomed with open arms 
But we of the so-termed "sist. ■ 
school" (Step-sister would be mm. 
suitable) are like immigrants who 
expect to be heartily welcomed into 
the community, only to find them- 
selves — after they are arrived— 
lonely in a foreign land. 

Apparently no one deemed it ne- 
cessary to familiarize us with our 
new surroundings. There have been 
no additional provisions made to ab 
sorb us into the extra-curricular and 
social activities. The minds of thus* 
who run the social organizations 
still figure in terms of hundred- 
though there are now thousands to 
be dealt with. 

We feel like the unexpected guesi 
at dinner. We are filled with nos- 
talgic reminiscences of good old 
Devens where we were "some of the 
boys", where we fitted into things. 
and where we were never chilled by 
cold tolerance. 

We ask her to pass the Schenley's 


Thursday, November 6 
Freshman football game with Mon- 
son Academy; here 
Christian Science group; Old Chap- 
el Room A; 7 — I'M) p.m. 
Roister Doister rehearsal; Stock- 
bridge, 7:30 p.m. 

Friday, November 7 
Men's Local 4-H Leaders Confer- 

Amherst Camera club; Old Chanel 
aud.; 7 :.'{() p.m. 

S.C.A. Vespers; Mem. Hall aud.; 
5— <; 

Saturday, November 8 

Football game with Springfield 
College; there 

Soccer game with Fort Devens; 

Men's Local 4-H Leaders Confer- 

Theta Chi open house; 8-12 p.m. 
l'hi Sigma Kappa open house;8-12 
Sigma Alpha Fpsilon invitation 
Lambda Chi Alpha invitation dance 

peace. Don't you think so? 

Yours hopefully, 
(Miss) Anna-Maria Braun 

International Correspondence 

(13b) Munchen 15 
Lindwurmstrasse 126' A 
Germany - Bavaria - U.S. Zone 

Sunday, November 9 

Sunday morning service; Hille! 


Men's Local 4-H Leaders Confer- 

Monday, November 10 

New England Colleges cross coun- 
try meet; Boston 

Lewis Hall invitation dance; 8-12 

Poultry Science club dance; Drill 

Hall; 8- 11 :.'{() p.m. 
Tuesday, November 11 

Vet. Wives; Old Chapel— Sen 

room 7 :.'!H — 10 p.m. 
Wednesday, November 12 

Quarterly Club; OC, room C: 

Stockbridge glee club; . Bov 

o— 9 

Hand: Mem. Hall; 6 — 10 p.m. 

"Use of arial photography and 

estry"; French Hall 

Radio club. OC, 7 p.m. 
Thursday, November 13 

Freshman football with Sprir 

College freshmen; there 

Sewing group tea; Stockl' 

House; S p.m. 

Christian Science group; Old'' 

el, Room A; 7 — 7:30 p.m. 

Roister Doisters rehearsal: 81 

bridge; 7:30 p.m. 

Vet. Asso.; Mem. Hall; 7— 9 •' 

Home Ec. club; Farley club I 

7—8 p.m. 

Newman club; Old Chapel; " :1 

Outing Club; Stockbridge; room 

114; 7:30—9:30 p.m. 




_ . Chp ljuuar id* Walsh 

j^ratiOMjfMtigfied c ustomers in ev ery one of the 48 states . . . Hawaii and Alaska. 

Portion of Main Exhibit at Hort Show 

Universities of Havana and Mass 
Divided On Place of Sex, Politics 

|{> Hank Drswaisaj 
Several existing differaness in stu command much more rasped (super- 

dent customs at the V of M and the ficlsl though it may be) than do tln- 

member! of the faculty at the U of 

University of Elevens are particu 

aily striking. Cuban Juan France 
Betencourt, a graduate student ;tl 
the 1' of M. stumbled on these dif 
ferencei while attempting to verify 
his statement that customs are SI 

sentlally similar at these universi- 

Politics Preferred To Sex 

In Cuba, a student's main inter 
SSts are not centered around foot 
ball, bridge or the opposite se\, 
(hooks were not considered because 
of their relative insignificance) but 
around politics. Since the days of 
the Cuban Revolt against Spain of 

M. The only way a student may con 
far with a professor is by arranging 
an appointment with him. "One 
should never forget to wear a coat 
and tie on such an engagement," 
says Jose, "and must always icmeni 

ber to address the professor as Sig 

nor. "Chummy" student-professor re 
lationships are "taboo" in Cuba. 

\. \eitheless, .lose is of the opin- 
ion that once Cuban institutions of 
learning are influenced somewhat 

more by educators from the United 

States, the die hard conservat ive 
professors there will be obliged to 

Photo by Tague 

Hort Show 

Continued from page 1 
The Skidelsky cup was given to Th e Wishing- Well exhibit at the 
the Northampton, Holyoke Garden- ! Horticulture show has earned al- 
ers Club for their display of red, "">«* $300 for the War Memorial 

y°t9 ttb . AiisFmd I Liberal Arts Leads 

UM In Enrollment 

pink, yellow, and white roses. 
Petunia, Non-Appreciative 

The skunk in the wild life exhibit 
was the object of much admiration. 
"Petunia", remarked an observer, 
"didn't look as if slw had the same 
feeling towards the crowd." 

Tom Kane caused odd and various 
comments with his surrealistic de- 
sign which greeted the visitor upon 
entering the show. It set the mood 
of modernism for the entire center 

In contrast to the modernism was 
the "Country Kitchen" put up by the 
Olericulture Department. A fireplace 
with kettles, antique table, rocker, 
and butterchurn gave a glimpse of 
traditional New England. 

Romm Tells Veterans 
Tuition Will Be Lowered 

Calling for cooperation between 
the Collegian and the Vet's Club. 
Anon Romm, Collegian editor, told 
the Vet's club last Thursday that 
the Board of Trustees would "surelv 
reduce tuition rates at their next 
meeting in January so that no vet- 
eran would pay a cent out of his own 

Election of officers will be held 
*•». 13th, announced Michael Si- 
nf >n, Vet's Club commander. 

' l> MII tit MtttMIIIIMMIIIft 111111111111 tllttttlltttltl**£ 





""■•IHMIillltflltllttltlltllltftttlllltltltllltllll " 

Fund, according to members of the 
Horticulture Club. 

This money will be presented to 
Howie Steff, vice-chairman of 

do with politics than the politicians 

Occasionally, when students real 
iss that governmental affairs are 
not being handled according to their 
wishes, as was the case in the early 
•'id's, coordinated "campus rallies" 
take place whereby a few people lose 
their lives and all colleges close for 
an unexpected vacation which lasts 
for months at a time. 

It is to be doubted that an Amer- 
ican student (even our reaction- 
aries at the U of M) would refrain 
from seeing a moving picture with 
a script by the alleged Communist 
Lawson. Never-thedess, in Cuba a 
student who does not approve of 
Franco's political tendencies would 
not drink even a jigger of wine made 
in Spain. 

The School of Liberal Arts heads 
all others at the University in en- 
rollment with 584 students, accord- 
ing to a report from Registrar Lan 

the IHiMI's, students have had more to earn respect, and not acquire it sim 

ply because it is an inherent S00QS 

sory of professorship. 

Rum and Personality 

"Cuba libra", is ■ phrase which 
began as a waicry and has Bince 
come to mean the pleasant concoc- 
tion known to us all as the Rum 
Coke. This is a favorite drink of the 
Cubans as one might suppose from 
the Cuban song, "Rum and Coca- 
Cola". Rull sessions, similar to those 
carried on at drandonico's have a 
tendency to develop whenever the 
treasured ingredients of this drink 
are combined. 

Jose hopes to receive his M.S. De- 
gree in Food Technology in one year. 
"With such a degree I will have 'per- 
sonality' in Cuba," says Jose. " 'Per- 
sonality' is absolutely essential for 
success in my country." 

Professors at 


the U of Havana 

the War Memorial fund committee I phear , 8 office The Schoo| of ScJence 

at a meeting tonight 

♦ ■ m 

School of Science 


Sounding Chapel Bells 
Merely A False Alarm 

"The playing of the chapel bells 
last Thursday afternoon was merely 
an experiment." So stated Doric AI- 
viani upon being questioned concern- 
ing the long-awaited chiming of the 

'"Bob Mount", Doric went on, "has 
had the bells wired for temporary 
use so that they can be played on 
special occasions — for instance, in 
case we win the football game on 
Tufts Weekend." 

Doric revealed that the ten bells 
have been played for ten years with- 
out change of equipment. The pres- 
ent equipment has recently become 
extremely worn, making emergency 
measures necessary. 

Treasurer Hawley has approved 
of funds being set aside to have the 
chimes repaired, Doric concluded, i 
Although a "permanent chime pro- j 
gram has not yet been established, 
the bells are expected to be fixed 
before Christmas." 

:s second with 536. 

The breakdown of the 1788 stu 
dents in the four year undergradu 
ate branch of the Cniversity is as \ 

Division of Physical Education 

for Men :j<; 

Business Administration 22 

Special students 7 

••••• •■••■• 


School of Agriculture |f] 

School of Engineering 120 

School of Home Economics 114 

School of Horticulture 218 

School of Liberal Arts r>84 

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Derbymen Finish Without Defeat; 
Clough Wins Twice, Sets Record 

Amherst and Devens Last Two Victims 
As U of M Harriers Gel Two Perfect Scores 

The University of Massachusetts cross-country team and Lou 
Clough finished off undefeated seasons during the past week at 
the expense of Amherst and Devens, and they ended in a blaze of 
dory The U of M team won both its fifth and sixth meets by 
perfect scores, trouncing the Lord Jeffs, 15-44, last Friday and 
the Devenites, L6-4S, Tuesday, ('lough's grand finale consisted 
of breaking the course record by 1.4 BCOnda against Devens, a 
record which had stood since 1939. The new Clough record is 

The undefeated season was the U 
of M's first line* 1084 when it won 
five meet*. The herbymen's two per- 
fect scores jsve them ■ season's to- 
tal of three, which is also a record. 
Their previous perfect score was 

fmined over Northeastern. 

Clough's victory in the Amherst 
meet was his tenth straight. It was 
the only one of the last four weeks 
in which he did not set some kind of 
a record. In the previous two races 
with Trinity and MIT he broke the 
University record twice. 

K<1 Pierce was second to Clough 
with Wliitey Caesar, Paul Cnennell, 

and Ed Kunkhouser completing the 
first five in that order in both meets. 

The l' of M freshman team humil- 
iated tin- Lord Jeffs even more than 
the varsity by smothering the Am- 
herst frosh, 15-50. H was the fourth 
win in succession for the frosh, their 
second over Amherst. Tony Dougas 
led the way to the finish with Phil 
foil ins second. 

(lough's 11th straight win in the 
Devens meet and his concurrent 
breaking of the course record set him 
up as one of the leading contenders 
in the New England Intercollegiate 
championship run Monday over the 
Franklin Park course in Boston. He 
should better his tenth-place finish 
of last year by far, and in fact the 

Booter Down WPl; 
-Lose To Trinity 

Gerardo, Richardson, 
Lead U of M Offense 

Making two road trips in the pas 
week, the V of M soccer team 
merged with a recor ' of one win and 
one loss. On Wednesday, October 89i 

the Briggsmen defeated Worceste! 
Tech, 4-1; and then lost on Saturday 
at Trinity College by the identical 

U of M team as a whole has a good 
chance of improving on its fifth- 
place finish of last fall. The men 
making the trip to Boston besides 
Clough, Pierce, Cossar, Channell, 
and Kunkhouser will be Bill Howes 
and Jack Dunn, who came into 
prominence in the final two meets 
by beating John O'Neil, the original 
1 seventh man on the team. 

At Worcester, an overcast sky, a 
slight drizzle, and a strong wind failed 
to hamper Coach I. any Briggl 
charges as they mauled the haples; 
Engineers of WPl. Main feature of 

the gams was the aggressiveness o r 
the r of M forward wall. Starting 

\t a slow pace in the first half, th" 
ine gradually found itself. In th" 
last half Henrique Gerardo, hereto 
fore a subsitut", led the Maroon as- 
sault with a pair of tallies. The in- 
itial score of the contest came early 
in third period when "Hank" tipped 
a kick from Fred Richardson pas' 
he WPl net tender. TheTechm-n 
soon managed to knot the count, but 

Richardson again came to the fore as 

he booted one in to give the States- 
men the lead. 

The combination of Tom Colbert 
son. Joe Magri and Jack Holt proved 
to be a Strong bulwark against the 
Techmen t h r o u g h o u t the entire 

Trinity in Fast Start 

At Trinity, a short passing on- 
slaught was unleashed and spelled 
doom for the Briggsmen, as the Hill- 
toppers broke away for a fast start 
garnering four goals in the initial 
half. Statesmen booting was inac- 
curate and as a result, only "Hank" 
Gerardo could ring the bell as he 
tallied on a pass from Jack Sims in 
the third period. 

STATESMEN Outplay Vermont 
But Only Merge With Tie, 7 - 7 

Charlie L'Esperance Outstanding 
As Fienman and Gilman Are Injured 

The University of Massachusetts varsity football team took a 
trip to Burlington, Vermont last Saturday and did everything but 
defeat the University of that state. Although they outplayed the 
changes of Coach "Fuzzy" Evans in almost every possible man- 
ner, the Statesmen had to be content with a 7-7 tie. 

It looked like a bad day for 

Football Movies Kckmen durin * the early moments of 

the first period, when the Vermont- 
Coach Tommy Kck has announced liri <>xneeted thun. 

that the football movies of last Sat 
urday's game w 'th l T °f Vermont 
will be shown at doessmann Audi- 
torium instead of Bowker, at 7:30 





Warren I*, liinirra* 

Springfield Football 

Continued trow jmge 1 
Although, in the history of the 47 
year old rivalry the Statesmen have 
only won six of the contests between As a celebration of their undefeat- 
the two schools, the Eckmen, despite ed season, the local harriers threw 
a large number of injuries on the, their manager. Paul Smith, into the 
squad, will try their utmost to in- ; college pond a ia Harvard and MIT 
itiate the renewal of the rivalry by when the crew teams of the two lat- 
■ victory on Saturday. ter finish untainted seasons. 

lias a few brains and no cliches. 
Claire Com mo, '48; I want a good 
Sigma Delta Tau sense of humor. BO they can laugh 

Psi chapter of Sigma Delta Tau off a „ the troubu . s . cause them . 

announces the initiation of George Druniak, '4<*; Humor first. 

Marking on a curve basis. 

Greek Notes 

owin Eleanor Gotz, '48; Lucille 

I.angerman, '49, and Ruth Rosen 
thai, '49. 

David Jackson, '48; Knowing what 
he's talking about. Using illustrations 
freely, not just cold dry facts all the 
time. Most important of all, the profs 
should realize the difficulties and con- 
ditions facing the students. 

Doris Chaves and Annette Hey man, 
'47, The prof an alumnae will remem- 
ber is one who has been understand- 
ing and friendly in a social as well 
as an academic way. One who looks 
at us as individuals as well as stu- 
dents. He's the one we come back to 

The last forty-four minutes saw 
both teams settled down to a defen- 
sive battle. Occasional offensive at- 
tacks proved inaffective. 

Toward the end of the game two 
mishaps occurred— "Hank" Gerardo 
suffered a dislocated shoulder and 
Tom Culbertson, a bruised leg. 

This Saturday, Devens will play 
host to the Briggsmen in a contest 
that may conceivably go either way. 

Springfield is by no means poor 
just because they have lost three 
straight to New Hampshire, Yale, 
and Wayne. The Maroons are defi- 
nitely the toughest assignment on 
our schedule. 

Headed by Christ (No. 87), their 
line is huge for small college foot 
ball. Then too, Springfield sports 
writers can't talk enough about Bill 
Friberg (No. 68) who is top runner 
and kicker. King, field goal and 
point after specialist is a sure threat 
too. Finally, the Maroons use the 
single wing and box formations with 
a varied assortment of running 
plays which include tricky cross 
bucks and reverses. 


Pi Beta Phi 

Pi Beta Phi cordially invites all 
women students, except those affect- 
ed by rushing rules, to an Open 
House this Friday from 3:30 until 

.">: 15. 



Continued from jxif/e 1 
Saturday afternoon the visiting 
party Hocked to Michie Stadium to 
MS a determined Army team, still 
stinging from defeat at the hands of 
Columbia, trounce game, but badly 
outclassed, Washington and Lee by s 

margin <>f more than 40 points. Al- 
though one-sided, the game was never 
Continued on page 


The Big Show 

Continued fro '■ < 
followed suit, the world might b« 
thrown into a chaos of silly accusa 
tions and counter accusations. 

The idea of s world so divided 
may seen) ridiculous, but it is no 
more BO than the spectacle which 

ended recently in Washington. H . 

, tU .,, ,.,,,. i meeting of the association ot laml- 

Communista are a real tnreai 10 oui j 

free institutions, which should be de-jgrant colleges and universities are: 


Staff Members 
To Washington 

Freshmen Competitors 

Freshmen desiring to compete \ 

i for positions on the Collegian \ 

\ Sports Department must leave l 
\ their names and school address 

j at the Collegian oftice, Memorial ; 

Building, before Thursday, No- : 

vember C>. \ 


nut iniiii* 

Acting president Ralph A. Van 

Meter and six other members of the 

University staff will attend the 
Washington convention of land 
grant colleges and universities open- 
ing Nov. 8. 

Other members of the delegation 
who will attend the <ilst annual 

cided before any action is taken, they 
can be .halt with by B more effective 
agency than by » committee that 
makes us look silly in the eyes of the 

Student Poll 

Continued from />".'/*' 1 
ject; use of the honor system during 
Dick Ellis, *49; I like a prof that service 

I »ean George A. Ifarston, school of 
engineering; Dean Helen S. Mitch- 
ell, school of home economics; Dean 
Victor A. Rice, school of agricul- 
ture; Director Roland H. Verbeck, 
Ktockbridgc School; Director Fred J. 
Sievers graduate school, and Di- 
rector Willard A. Munson, extension 

Undefeated Frosh Vie 
With Monson This P.M. 

The Massachusetts Freshmen, un 
defeated in inter-collegiate footbal' 
competition to date, with two one- 
sided triumphs tucked under their 
belts, are all set for their tussle with 
Monson Academy this afternoon at 
Alumni Field. 

The frosh triumphed in their sea- 
son Opener as they whipped their 
brother Statesmen from Fort Dev 
ens by the lopsided 27-0 score. A.I.C. 
was next to provide the opposition 
for the 'SlerS and the Statesmen 
overpowered the Aces 13-0. 

As the records show, the Fresh 
men have given a very good account 
of themselves in their games to date. 
They will have that record to uphold 
when taking the field against Mon- 
son in what should prove to be a 
thrilling contest right from the open- 
ing kickoff. 

The postponement of the scheduled 
contest for last week gave the 1 T of 
M lads a good chance to get over the 
bumps and bruises suffered in their 
American International clash and 
they should be up for this contest 
which will be their next to last game, 
the final clash on November 13 
against the Springfield College 

It is the first time this year that 
we are surely the under-dogs. Many 
sport fans see Springfield by three 
and even four touchdowns. However, 
the breakaway runs by L'Esperance 
and company, the neat defensive rec- 
ord of our team to date, and our 
stylish offensive power all indicate 
that Springfield may well be in for 
a sad afternoon at Pratt Field. 

According to Mickey Cochran, 
brilliant Vermont back, the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts players are the 
cleanest and hardest hitting bunch 
that he has come in contact with all 

Don't fail to read the sensationa 1 
article in the October "Atlantic" en- 
titled, "Why I Resigned From An- 
napolis." This amazing article ex- 
plains the wholesale quitting of 
Navy grid stars in the recent sea- 

The trip last Saturday for the soc- 
i cer club was plenty costly. Henrique 
Gerado, playing his best game of the 
I yoar, suffered a dislocated elbow; 
> Red Winton received another con- 
cussion and is out for the season ; 
Jack Sims hit a cement pavement 
with his knee; and Tom Culbertson 
was bothered by cramps. 

The soccer officials had to halt th" 
game temporarily as we had one too 
many men on the field. Play resumed 
after one of the Trinity players car- 
ried young Parry Rriggs Junior 
from the field. 

The elaborate steak dinner was 
well-received by everyone on the SOC- 

ers struck like an unexpected thun- 
derstorm. Massachusetts received the 
opening kickoff and in three do 
could do little against the Green's 
front wall. On the fourth down I 
Sisson was forced to punt, the ball 
rolling out of bounds on the Ver- 
mont 12-yard line. From there quar- 
terback Rob Hunziker let fly wit 
shovel pass to tailback Jack Hurley, 
Vermont's outstanding player of the 
afternoon, which was good for 28 
yards and first dow.i on the 40. 

Bob St. Gelais lost five yards OB 
an attempted reverse, but on the next 
play and only the eighth of the g;i 
tailback Hurley, and blocking-hack 
Hunziker swung back into action. 
this time with Hurley on the pitch- 
ing end. Hunziker grabbed the ovsl 
on the Massachusetts 49 and with 
the aid of a couple of timely blocks. 
raced the remaining distance into the 
end zone, unmolested. Stan Ursprung 
kicked the extra point and Vermont 
had a quick 7-0 lead before the U 
of M was even organized. 

Things looked even darker shortly 
after the second period commenced, 
when both Hal Feinman and Steve 
Gilman were injured. Gilman 
wrenched his back and Feinman. 
whose misfortune was keenly felt be- 
cause of Charlie L'Fsperance's jaw 
injury a week ago, twisted his knee 

L'Esperance might not have been 
in tip-top physical shape, but he 
never played a better game of foot- 
ball, according to Coach Tom Eck. 
The South Hadley tailback, who had 
to fill in for Rrighton's Hal Fein- 
man, just ran wild picking up a total 
of 115 of the whole team's 271 yard? 
over the ground. In addition he threw 
most of the passes, completing the 
majority of them for a total gain of 
120 yards. 

When L'Esperance entered the fra- 
cus, under such trying conditions, the 
whole team seemed immediately ir- 
spired. Charlie took George Matur- 
nick's pass from center midway in 
the second period, fumbled the ball. 
picked it up and quickly heaved it 
to end Bill Looney, who caught i 
on the 18, raced to the six, and fi- 
nally, as he was about to be tackled, 
lateraled the pigskin to the other 
end, Bernie Stead, who easily wen! 
the remaining distance for six points- 
Right guard Bob Raymond was suc- 
cessful in his attempted com 
and the score was all tied up si 
though few realized it would I 
final count. The second half « 
push and shove with Vermon' 

ing a last minute chance late 
final period when Hurley threw ■ 
."•0-yard toss to Prspring, wl 
in the dear only to drop it. 
Bill Sweeney and Dick Lee 
I/Ksperance immensely with * 
carrying, both gaining son 
valuable ground, while up 
Tackle Pete Tnzzinari Stood <>"" 

cer club except John Winton, The 

1 , . though the whole line play en 

"Redhead was served poacned eggs 
by order of the Trinity doctor. *»me. Hurley and llunzik. 

A strong Monson Academy eleven outstanding for Vermont. 
is here this afternoon in a game with tiik i 
the frosh. "Red" Ball's men are eager 
to make it three straight. 

Coach Steve Kosakowski has his 
Stockbridge gridsters all primed foi 
Saturday's game with the New York 

Surely hope the band stops play 
ing a song that goes something like 
this: "0 Amherst, brave Amherst!" 

Vermont: Dempsejr, IK: Rosin* 
gram, LG; French. <' : Blrgroe, ''' 
KT : Itrsprunr, RE; Hunsikw, QB 
I, 111! ; St. Otteis, BHB: Rem, PB. 

it of M : Dowser, KK i rergrau, j 
mnnil, Kd; Maturniak. C : Smith. 
Iran, IT: Hall. I.K ; Wnskiewic 
man. BHB; Johnston, LHBi !••■••. 

Substitutions : Vermont : HelBtyr |*C. 

Collier. Cochran, Italian). Cnrpeni 
KU-spiiru.'. C-molli. Tr« 
Massachusetts ; Kstetle. Dubois, <■: rRr( ., 

«inari, Juki-man. Hall. Hulcock. I ' : < h gg pi, 
Walz. I'asini. Smith, I,o<>n«-y, St' 
Iturt. Kcnyon. 

'51 Minstrel Show 
To Aid Mem Fund 

. in December the class of '5J 
-•■tit a variety-minstrel show, 
Follies," the proceeds of 
will be given to the Memorial 
as a class gift. The date and 
of presentation will DS an 
1 in the near future, and try 
„ ut md a publicity campaign are al- 
io progress. 

I; gel] Greene and Ray Willis, 
;lU t) s and general chairmen of the 
1 ", stated that they believed 

th,, | ow would serve as a stimulus 
progress of the student phase 
f tl War Memorial Drive, which 
still lacks $13,000 of its goal. 

Along with the interlocutor ami 
men essential to every minstrel 
the Follies will have a large 
mixed chorus and a variety of spe 
eisltj acts. 

Management of the show is split 
two departments: entire man- 
Igement of all production duties wi- 
the guidance of Ray Willis and 
Greene; and publicity, under 
Vincent Leceese. Steps will be taken 
avoid overlapping committees so 
more students will be able to 
ticipate and the work will not in 
unduly with studies. 

Publicity for the affair, beginning 
. November, will include black 
faced sign bearers and posters of the 
daily sayings of the show's mascot, 
•Hollv of the Follies." 

R () T ( 

( 'ontinued t rom page -1 

dull, and the spsetular Army cheer 
ing section in itself provide an at- 
mosphere of excitement. 

Sunday's activities consisted of 
chapel services and a walking tour 
of the impressive West Point cam- 
pus. Ideal weather contributed to this 
tour, as well as to all other activities. 
Bus Drivers Snafu 

Commenting on the West Point 

jaunt, Col. R. H. Kvans, PlofsSBOl 
of Military Science and Tactics, said. 
'In spite of the general excellence 
of this trip, I was disappointed with 
some aspects, as I know the cadets 
were. The fact that most of the group 
missed the Saturday dress review. 
which is one thing I especially wanted 
them to see, was due to a snafu on 
the part of the bus drivers. 

Those drivers were also responsible 
for the excessive amount of walking 
which some cadets have complained 
about. I can promise that such dis- 
crepancies will not be encountered 
next year." 

Col. Kvans stated that a poll of 
opinion in sophomore military classes 
Monday morning revealed that more 
than Kd per cent of the cadets favor 
continuation of the West Point trip 
series, despite minor annoyances with 
this year's excursion. 100 per cent 
said that the lecture on the evolution 
of weapons was worth while. 
Cestrtesj And Saarpaess 

During their stay at the Point, the 

l' of M military students were guided 

Only Men Pay Nov. 10! Building 35 Alleviates Crowded Condition. 

Only men will be allowed to pur 
chase tickets for the Poultry Science 
Club dance Nov. 10 at Memorial 
Hall. Coeds are invited free of 


Bob I >clmar's orchestra of Hoi 
yoke will provide the music for the 
■ o' -acquainted dance. 

I speakers will be installed on 
both foots of Mem Hall so that 
dancing can be extended to the main 
floor as well as the upstairs audi 

Bob Delmar's orchestra, well 
known In this part of the state, has 
played at such locations as the Lake 
Placid Club, the Statler Hotel in I 
Boston, and the Hied Pipers Theater 
Restaurant in Miami, as well as on 
several Caribbean and European 

The dance committee includes: 
Walter Chllds, l'aul Cotella, and 
John Elliot Dave Ferzoco, is chair- 


3 UM AVC Delegates 
Attend State Meeting 

Three delegates from the Univc 
if Massachusetts chapter of th 
American Veterans Committee w; 
attend the state convention of the 
AVC November 14-10 in Springfield 

They are: Ron Boddy '40, Dave 
Runes '48, and Mitchell Penn, '48. 

The first regular meeting of the 
chapter will be held Wednesday 
night, Nov. 12 at 7:30 in Old Chapel 
Seminar Room, at which time plans 
for the year will be discussed. 

All veterans are invited to attend 
the meeting and join the committee. 

by a detail of West l'oint cadets, who 

left a strong impression of courtesy 
and "sharpness" with the local cadets. 
Asked how he felt about the com- 
parision in appearance and bearing 

between the West Pointers and the 

ROTC men. a (J of M junior said, 
"I think that we can be proud of our 
general appearance. The new officer 
uniforms look fine — in fact, better 
than those of the men at W« I 

Frosh Face Judgement 
Of 6 Week's Work Sat. 

Members of the class of 1051 v.i 
have their first opportunity to find 
OUl how they arc- doing scholastic- 
ally, when Freshman Progress Re- 
ports are issued on November 8th. 

A compilation of the first six 
week's work, the reports will Ik- sent 
out to the various advisors so as to 
b • available to the freshmen on 
Saturday morning in their advisers' 

These marks will be given to the 
students only ami will not be sent 
home. The first marks to be mailed 
to parents are the midsemester 
grades which the students receive on 
Dean's Saturday, approximately 
halfway through the semester. 

InHex Poster 

The rules for the annual l»tUx 
I'os er Contest, open to any student, 
have inst been announced by the 

Index Editors. The rules follow: 

1. All posters are to be concerned 
with some one advertiser in the 1948 
Index. The name of the store and its 
products must be especially featured. 

2. The poster should be simple ami 
direct, and the lettering clear. Avoid 
any fancy or complicated and illegi- 
ble lettering or message. 

.'{. Color schemes should be simple, 
shading well-studied. Mass effects 
are the most important. 

4. The size of the poster should be 
22" x 28". 

."». The contest ends December 1, 

UBBSAL ARTS ANNEX— In addition to providing much-needed facil- 
ities for the School of Liberal Arts, the new building also lias a large num- 
ber of windows from which students may gaze, (l'hoto h> Taguc) 

liuilding No. .:."> 

Co tinui tl from put/i I 

the structure, only two of the small 
er classrooms are in use to accom- 
modate classes which formerly met 

in Bowditch Lodge. 

When asked bis opinion of the con 
tlitioiis in the new building, one stal 
wart grind said, "It seems to BM 
that the view from the windows of 
Building :5"> is no way superior to 
that seen from the windows of any 
other building on campus; I'd just 
as soon be back in Bowditch." 


'Minn , hi ....,,, 


Oxford Review Books 

General Science 



Organic Chemistry 

Siudent Expense Books 














. . . If s Desi Arnaz'$— 
"I Love to Dance"* (RCA Victor) 

•From the MGM picture: 
"This Time for Keeps" 

AfifflRPttff* * ma4 ^ 


THIS volatile Cuban's rhythms have been 
sweeping the country. Everywhere he's played, 
Desi Arnaz has broken attendance records! And. 
when Desi lights up a cigarette, it's the brand that s 
been a national favorite for years and is now making 
new records of its own! Yes. more men and women 
are smoking Camel cigarettes than ever before! 

Why? The answer is in your "T-Zone' (T for 
Taste and T for Throat). 

Trv Camels. Discover for yourself why. with 
smokers who have tried and compared, Camels are 
the "choice of experience"! 

ik^em 1 before: 



196 Men Pledge Campus Fraternities Here ' s How !t Started 
In Special Convocation In Old Chapel 

One hundred ninety-six men ac 
cepted invitations to join one of the 
ten fraternities on campus at a re- 
cent pledge convocation held Tues- 
day evening, October 28, in Old Chap- 
el Auditorium. Of this number, 14(i, 
or roughly 7;V, , were freshmen, while 
the remainder was made up of up- 
peivlassmen, for the most part, sopho- 

The pledge meeting, conducted by 
the liiterfraternity Council, with 
President John Davenport presiding, 
climaxed the l.'i-day rushing period 
from October lfi to October 28, dur- 
ing which the men were feted at 
various social affairs, designed to 

promote amity between them and the 
"brot hers." 

After assembling in Old Chapel 

Auditorium, where they were sec- 
tioned according to alphabetical or- 
der, the prospective fraternity mem- 
bers were given envelopes with their 
names on the outside and one or 
more bids from various houses in- 

11 >■ men, after accepting the de- 
si red bid, reported to the represen- 
tative of that fraternity, located in 
different rooms of the Chapel, and 
received their fraternity pins, sym- 
bolizing their entrance to that house. 

Sigma Alpha Kpsilon received the 
largest number of p l edg es , 40; Phi 
Sigma Kappa, SO; Theta Chi, 25; 
Tau Kpsilon Phi, 22; Alpha Epsilon 
Pi, 21; Alpha Gemma Rho, 19; Lamb- 
da (hi Alpha, 12; Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon, 11; and Q.T.V., <>. 

Here is the complete list of pledge 
members, including upperclassmen: 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Class of 
1961: Donald R. Stowe, Earl Whit- 
ney, David Miles, Donald Quimby, 
Francis M. Whitaker, Albert C. Gov- 
ernor, Albert Graham, Harold Hatch, 
Paul Pecukonis, Kenneth E. Baker, 
Walter T. Kenney, David L. Higgins, 
Jr., Roland E. Moriary, Jr., John L. 
A. Donavan, David Benson, Ray- 
mond G. Benson, Paul Beauvais 
Robert W. Merrick, Allan F. Hunter, 
Philip R. Collins, and James Curran. 

Upperclassmen: Donald Allen, Ro- 
bert Huckins, James Swenson, Philip 
Blanchard, John Rogers, George Bat- 
tit, Harold Adams, Justin O'Malley, 
Raymond Cornish, Gerald LeBlanc, 
Edward Cousineay, John Flynn, Ev- 
erett Kosarick, Gholi Kahazi, Arthur 
Lourilliard, William Robinson, Ar- 
thur Newell, Robert Wood, and 
Adolph Zukowski. 

Phi Sigma Kappa, Class of 1951: 
Robert P. Anderson, Herman L. Ev- 
ers, Donald F. Costello, Kenneth A. 
Cutting, Phillip C. Hammond, Albert 
J. Hodges, Wilford H. Hooper, Don- 
ald C. Jacques, Frederick P. Lahey, 
William E. Leidt, Jr., Andrew N. 
Manguin, Albert S. Marulli, Edward 
F. McCauley, Malcolm T. Payne, Phil- 
ip G. Roth, John J. Scott, Jr., Alan 


: s 



J. Trombla, James J. Turco, Robert 
E. Vigneau, Edward G. White, R. 
Bruce Wogan, Robert Kelsey '50, 
Robert Ganley '50, Paul Puisz '50, 

(Editor* Note: Reprinted from 
October 29, 1942.) 
My Dear Miss MacGuire: 

In your column of last week cer- 
tain undisciplined coeds still suffer- 
ing from sophomoric illusions and 
probably from inferiority complexes 

John A. Dunn '49, John J. Freaman so lost their heads as to challeng 
'50, John F. Ladd '50, William Smith l the faculty in the field of athletic 

•50, Julian Wilk '48, and Eugene Var- 
ney '50. 

Theta Chi, Class of 1051: Edward 

prowess. Doubtless they have suf- 
fered so many defeats in the class- 
room that they are trying to fin 1 

Wisnowski, Richard Sears, Aldrick some way of compensating for thei 
Palmer, John Armstrong, Ralph deflated egos. Presumably they fee* 
Steadman, Al lilackadar, Henry that we are such old dogs that he; • 
Wendier, Robert Baker, Louis Fayon, is one ai-a where their youth an 1 
Peter Hermes, liauno Lampi, John brawn car. conquer our age and 
Patterson, James Robinson, Richard brains. 

Howland, Norman Farrar, Robert W ,l!, if V ou coeds insist, and if 
Johnston, David Young, Joseph Tripp, now that we hav< . a( . ( ,. pt( ,| th( . dlal 
Tom Embler, Fred Thatcher, Edward |,. HJ ,„ vou stiU haV( . aMV with coul . 

Devine, Tom Hanberry, Burt Gor- 

man. Class of I960; William Sweeney, , 
Ben Merritt. 

age enough to meet us, we (pardo 1 

yawn) are willing to chastis 
them again. We cannot exactly SS' 

Tan Epsilon Phi: Milton Kaplan it is „ pleMW ; for defeating stu- 
'48, Marshal] Aronso.1 '49, William dents becomes t „ lious aft< .,. „ whi ,,. 
Sabin and David Sedik, class '69 but pe ,. haps it is still , u .cessarv. We 
Class of 51: Arnold A. Barr| make on , y m provision> „ ame , v 
Charles L Blaver, Shepard Bloom- ! that tho pm ceeds from such a publi • 

field, Jacob Brody, Arnold Cohen 
Alan Cornell, Gerald Ciasnick. Dan 
iel Diamond, Justin Green, Eugen 

demonstration of our prowess be 

given to some worthy cause, and w • 

suggest the Campus Community 
Isenberg, Seymour Katz, Lillian rh( . st Aft) .,. a „ coeds shoul( , 

Less, Lawrence Litman, Bui to 
Shaker, Robert Silver, Alan Shuman 
Beryl Waldman and Melvin Wolf. 

Alpha Epsilon Pi, Class of 1951: 
Herbert Clayton, Irvin Doress, Phil- 
ip Goldman, Herman Gordon, James 

feel that someone benefits from 
their humiliation. We assume the 
WSGA will provide the ambulanc ! 
for the giris (P. S. It might be well 
if they had one or two for us). 
What ho! Ho what? And what 

await your conditions. 

For the Pedagogues, 
James Schoonmaker 
Ruth Stevenson 
Vernon Helming 
W. B. Easton 
W. H. Ross 

Greenberg, Arnold Kunef sky, George ! not , We accept the cha]lenge ana 
.Nadison, Norman Newman, Gerald 
Popkin, Robert Rossman, Donald 
Taylor, and Rodney White. 

Upperclassmen: Harry Bain, Sidney 
Brunell, Arnold Green, Daniel Issen- 
berg, Burt Kolovson, Alvan Lisman, 
Richard Ober, Chester Schatz and 
Robert Scolnick. 

Alpha Gamma Rho, Class of wick, Jr., Alphonse Turcotte, Robert 
'61: Ovell Bennett, William Ives, Murray, Edward L. Smith, James 
James Warren, Edgar Buck, Joseph Stapleton. 

Putnam, Richard Gaylord, Samuel Es- Kappa Sigma, Class of 1951: Fran- 
terbrook, Brian Milne, Charles Ney- c j 8 Driscoll, Raymond Gagnon, Henry 
strom, David Mann, Warren Davis, Martin, Richard Vara, Robert War- 
Ernest Hamilton, Richard Thomas, r en, Russell Beaumont, John Hart, 
Mel Aldrich, Arnold Christiansen, John Nichols, Alan Roberts and Al- 
Charles Kiddy, Albert Barbardo- 

Bowl For Health 



Open 6 a.m. — 12 p.m. 


ia, Harold Bracci and William Sav 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Class of 1951: 
James Shevis, Martin Flynn, Arthur j 
Schofield, Arthur Cole, Larry Put- j 
nam, Richard Saunders. Class of '50; j 
William Wells. Class of '49; Charles j 
L'Esperance, Lenny Drohan, Ralph j 
Carew, Edward Kosokowski and Evan ; I 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Class of 1951: ij 
Philip Dean, Jeremiah Herlehy, Ray- j 
mond Beaulacy, Frank J. Weisse, Jr., j j 
Ervin S. Stockwell, James W. Chad- 









183 North Pleasant Street 
Phone 829-M 


H 1111 ' "i iiiiiiii tiiiiiiitiiiniiimiiiiii linn, 


Til r ;vi us 


MON.-Thru-FRI. 2—6:30—8:30 
SAT Con't 2:00—10:30 
SUN. Con't 1:30—10:30 


Burt Lancaster — Yvonne DeCarlo 



NOV. 9 

Joan Caulfield — Claude Raines 




NOV. 11 

Linda Darnell — Cornel Wilde 


— in — 
Technicolor" at Advance Prices 

FRI. SAT. EVE ONLY 6:30 to 10:30 ! 
Sat. Mat. 2 — Eve. 6:30 to 10:30 
Sun. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 

Douglas Fairbanks Jr. 

"The Corsican Brothers" 

Co— Hit 
Jon Hall — Victor McLaglen 

"S outh of Pago Pago" | 


— Approved by Children's Film Society — 

Mickey Rooney "National Velvet" 



NOV. 7 



Club Notes 

Radio Club 

The Massachusetts Radio Club 
will have an election of officers at 
its next meeting to be held at Old 
Chapel on Wednesday, Nov. 12th at 
7:00 P.M., it was announced by or- 
ganizers today. 

Membership is still open for stu- 
dents Interested in all phases of 
radio broadcasting. 

Last week the club was granted 
trial membership in the Intercollegi- 
ate Broadcasting System. 

Engineering Club 
At a meeti ig of the Engineering 
Club on Thursday, Oct. 80, Fred 
Guyotte 'IS was elected president 
while Robert I lay '18 was elected 
vice president, Snd Robert Pease '48 
was elected secretary. 



Coeds, Faculty 

Continued from page 1 
ulty members is as follows: Dean 
Helen Curtis, Fred Kllert, Jay Kor- 
son, William Ross, Alden Turtle, 
Lawrence Rriggs, and Norman 

Mis. Winifred G&skill, instructor 
in physical education, urges all 
members of the teams to report at 
the game by quarter of four so that 
the game will be able to start 

bert Iampietro. 

Q.T.V., Class of 19:>1: Raymond 
Willis, Gilbert Roberry, John Fuller, 
Russell Grene, Anthony Malnati. 

Those in the Class of 1949 are Gil- 
bert Porter and Joseph Collingwood. 



Specialists In 


Phone for cm appointment 

. . . • 456 

46 Main St. 

The speaker for the next n 
to be held Nov. 12 at 7:00 P.V 
be announced. 

S C A Choir 

The S.C.A. Choir under the 
tion of Gladys Schumacker ii 
rehearsing on Wednesdays at 
clock in the auditorium of Old I 
pel for the S.C.A. Christma 
gram. A large choir is neede 
all those interested are invit. 
join. Basses and tenors are si 
ly required. 

Physics Club 

Thursday evening, Oct ober 29 
1947 at 7:30 P.M., the Physic 

met with Howard H. Smith, 
man presiding. 

Dr. A. T. Jones. Professor 
tus of Smith College and edit 
the Acoustical Journal, was 
speaker. Dr. Jones ipoke on 
sonic waves in testing materials for 
flaws and on visible speech. \ 
speech consist - of translating words 
into definite visual patterns 
der to enable deaf people to carry oi 
telephone conversations. I>r. Jorm 
brought slides of these visihl. 
terns for several words to ilk 
his talk. 

The club plans to have a 
lecturer at every meeting. The next 
meeting will he held Nov. 13th in 
the Phycics Building. Students and 
faculty members are invited I 


Need A Radio? 
Record Player? 

We Have Them! 

1 1 

t i i • hi 

11 on..,,' 

Service On All Makes 

Mutual Plumbing 
& Heating Co. 

••MMIMItt IIHItt MM III! tltllltlttMIMIMMUHiM N 


and who doesn't? 

Have a look at Arrow's 
bonny new assortment of 


Medium weight, warm and 
rugged, these smartly styled 
sports shirts come in 12 
different dazzling plaids. 

Button-down flap pockets 
and smooth fitting Arrow 
collars on every shirt! 

See your favorite Arrow dealer for Arrow sports shirts 

P. S. Send for your FKtE copy of "The What, When & Wear of 
Men's Clothing" today — a handy guide for men who like to dress wisely 
and well. Address: College Dept., Cluett. Peabody & Co.. Inc., New 
York 16, N. Y. 




i iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mi 


INTERWOVEN SOX The best in the world for service. 

Cottons, wools, rayons. Priced 55c to $2. 

F. M. Thompson & Son 

Military Ball 

■ turned from page 1 
made at the dance by a com- 

n posed of three members of 
tary staff and three mem- 
the cadet corps. 

for the ball can now be 

for $4.80 at Drill Hall. 

♦ •» 

[Hoist i Doisters 

Continued from page 1 

complete responsibility for 

■ imance in the hands of the 

ew organizational plan pro 
a student production di- 
\ ho oversees all details of the 

I contacts all committee 
Each committee has Speci- 
es and the committee chair- 
responsible for people on 

nittee and the work done by 


rt Chapman has been chos- 
• as production director. The 

igmmitteei and chairmen are: Cast 

II Ahramson; Electricity, 
Therrien, chairman, David 
alter, ]><>n Thatcher, Her- 

liottesman, Charlie Farley; 
Warren Davis; Properties, 
Oroeh, chairman, Barbara 
.,, Begins McDonough, Ed Pur- 
Robert Bertram; Scenery, 
Mangum, chairman, John 
tz, Bill Hosmer, Jacqueline 
Lorraine Guertin, Willis 
Costumes, Barbara Cooper, 
.in, Mary Ann Alger, Marion 
Make-up Bob Bevin, chair 
'. an Bsyles, Red Stewart, 
Zukowski, Shirley Heard; 
Barbara Hyndman, chairman, 
th Chase; Tickets, Beryl Sim- 
chairman, Jacqueline Van 
Walk Kellauffber, Sally 
Roslyn Cohen; Program, Jane 
iort, chairman, Nancy Bow- 
Bettylu Tolman; Publicity, 
ranguay, chairman, Mike Rl 
ley, Patricia Clancy, Jack Better- 
tek Simms. Mr. Niedeck, new 
Doister faculty adviser will 
• the play. 


I Subsistence 

Continued from page 1 

But in spite of this, he finds that 

*2"i will scarcely cover the 

■t of clothing, laundry, entertain 

transportation, tobacco and 

i i many other items which he 

■-> ntial. Thus, in the average 

he spends almost $90; he re- 

fron the Government only 

1' many ways, he seeks to over- 

■ resulting deficit. 
Dwindling Bank Accounts 
If he is able, he works during the 
1 and saves some of his earn- 
But if he is accelerating, there 
I no time for such work. Then, al- 
niably, he draws upon his 
bank account. This is the same ac- 
count which he built up so carefully 
hile in the service and which he 
use as a base against the 
Mow it is fast dwindling, 
if he is very fortunate, he 



— Phone — 


Twelve - Twenty 



can lean upon the donations of par- 
ents or relatives. Often, however, he 
must work. 

At present, approximately M 
single veterans are employed in part 
time work through the Placement 
Office. And the Placement Director 

estimates that another 100 find jobs 
outside, without applying at his of- 

Although this extra work is of- 
ten essential if be is to maintain 
himself at school, the student seldom 
doubts that his academic record suf- 
fers from such activity. But he feell 
that he cannot afford to do other- 
wise, that, in effect, he has no 

Plight of the Married Vet 

Tar worse is the plight of the 
married veteran. If his is one of the 
M families living at Federal Circle, 
his rent varies from |82 to $51.50 
per month, depending on the type of 

dwelling and his income level. The 
monthly food bill for a family of two 
never drops below $55, If there ere 
children, costs rise sharply. A family 
of four, for example, spends a mini- 
mum of $80 Ml food alone. Thus 
thfl veteran finds that his $<>() check 
is quickly gone. Nothing remains to 
cover his other absolutely essential 

He is forced to seek work. Latest 
figures reveal that of the approxi- 
mately 200 married veterans now on 
campus about 85 have found work 
through the Placement Office. It is 

estimated that 100 more have se 
Cured employment on their own else 
where. In addition many veterans' 
wives are currently engaged in full 
and part time jobs. Mr. Clatfelter, 
Director Of Placement Service, says 
that his office, fully aware of the 
married veteran's problems, always 
givsa bin preference and seeks in 

every way to obtain work for him. 
All Work. No Play 

All hours which the veteran 
spends working in this way must be 
taken from his studies and his much 
needed recreation. Hut here such 
work is a vital necessity. Either be 
earns this extra money, which is in 
fact indispensable to his survival, or 
he must discontinue his education. 
As a result, his day falls into a too 
familial pattern of work and study, 

almost no recreation, and frequently 

Very little sleep. 

Such are some of the financial 
problems confronting student veter 

ani whether married or single. Their 
reactions to this situation are a little 
uncertain. All an- eager to continue 
then- education, and the) are all 
grateful for the opportunity which 
has heen iriven them. Nor are they 
unaware that costs at this college 
are somewhat ludow average. But 
where some shrug off their diffieul 
ties an<l seem to think little about 
them, others are much more critical. 
These veterans fear that in the si- 
multaneous struggle for survival and 

knowledge, their education will he 
reduced to a hasty scrambling after 
useful facts which can be turned to 
temporary advantage. And all the 
more permanent values, which thev 
had hoped to gain, will have to be 


These latter are drawn in large 

part from the married veterans and 
those single veterans with depend 
ents. They wonder if much of their 

present opportunity is not being 

wasted, if their constant Striving 

after adequate subsistence does not 

create a fundamental unbalance in 
their college lives. 

Carnival Ball 

Continued from ini<if I 

run for a whole week this year, is 
not scheduled to open until February 
7, the committees are getting off to 

an early start in order to have final 
arrangements completed well in ad 

; M,|,, "| i i , „ 



124 Amity Street 
Tel. 16 Amherst 


Members of the u\ci all SCSBBSittSe 

for the Winter Carnival are Haibai.i 
NehloVSky, chairman; Brooks .lake 
man, vice chairman j Tiim Komano, 
Secretary; Hubert K. Butler, t 
surer; Ann Si/.er, Carnival Ball; 

Jean Bayles, publicity; David Kro 

nick, programs; Mavid Mendelson. 
awards; Until 1.. Hussell, transport 
ation; Hubert Winterhalter, refresh 
nieiits; Phyllis Ann Cushman ami 
Ibek Brown, events; Martha Chapin. 
snow sculpture. 

This group is assisted bj sub com 

mittees for each phase of the pro 

• ' in , 


For RENT and SALE | 

Single and Double Breasted 

All Sizes 

Chadbourne Hall 

Room 106 

• ■Mill Mil Mil •Illllllll MMMMMMIMI : f||*M I MM I I | 

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better to smoke! 

PHILIP MORRIS offers the smoker i-.i ( «ra 
benefit found in no other cigarette. For Pr- "> 
Mokris is the ONE, the ONLY cigarette recog- 
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definitel y less irritatin g. 

Remember: Less irritation means more 
smoking enjoyment for y ou. 

Yes! If ever y smoker knew what Philip 
Morris smokers know, they'd all chan ge to 





• • o 


- - - 

" * - 


Stockbridge Notes 

By 6. II DavidHon 

A spirited Stockbridge eleven 
atoned for its last defeat, by beating 
Vermont Academy Fi-0 on Alumni 
Field last Saturday. 

Having by far its best offense of 
the year, the boys in blue pushed the 
mountain men all over the field. On- 
ly the insertion of many substitutes 
by Coach Kosakowski kept the score 
down. The entire squad saw action 
in the game. 

The final score came suddenly in 
the second half when "Red" Drake 

intercepted ■ Vermont pass and with 
tome beautiful downfield blocking, 

raced thirty five yards for the scon-, 
".lack" Sullivan split the uprights 
with a perfect kick for the conclu- 
sion. The first half ended with Ver- 
mont trying in vain for a score with 
a long pass. 

Stockbridge took the second half 
kick off and would not bt denied. 
Led by "Kelley" Ovian, who ran wild 
all afternoon, the big blue, in some 

■even plays, pushed over ■ score 

with Ovian plunging the last two 
yards. This time Sullivan missed the 

point sfter try. 

Vermont could do little against the 
Aggie line and only twice in the 
whole afternoon were they inside of 

the Stockbridge forty yard line. 
The entire Stockbridge line played 
| defensive football. Some of the 
be t blocking Of the year was earned 
out in the game, and from here on 

Stockbridge will be hard to beat. 

Drop around tomorrow when the 
Aggies play New York Agricultural 


The second baby born was Robert 
Carlson Jr., son of Bob Carlson, an- 
other Hort. major. Junior was born 
a little after midnight, Friday, also 
in Cooley Dickinson. 

Mrs. Carlson is now back home, 
at East Pleasant St., Amherst. 

Mothers, fathers, and sons are all 
doing well. 


It is not too late to compete for 

the Index board. The editorial board 

invites any student to come to its 

competitor's meetings which are held 

every Wednesday night at 7:00. 

„,. ee • n • * *i ~~. dom of Solomon. Bob Markham, head 

The staff especially invites those 


Keeping the chow line in Draper 
in order evidently requires the wis- 

students who are interested in join- 
ing the editorial board. 

dining room attendant at Draper 
penalized one rough-housing student 

fifteen people for "unne »„ ar , 


College Barber Shop 

(Established 1921) 

North College Dormitory 

Hours daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 M. 


Stockbridge wasn't heard from 
las' week because of the pressing 
business of the Horticultural Show. 
Nearly all the 8-year men had a 
hand in it. so Stockbridge social ac- 
tivities were virtually nil. 

Things are getting under way now 
with plans for the Reception and 
Ball taking first place. Don't 
get the 





1 Hill Hall 
November 22nd 
Dannie Barzie's 
Occasion: Frosh Reception 
Hosts: Stockbridge seniors 

Two Stockbridge seniors recently 
became proud fathers. The first baby 
born was Bruce Gardener Burford, 
son of Bill Burford, a Hort. major. 
Bruce was born at 8:17 a.m. on Oct. 
21st, in Cooley Dickinson Hospital. 
Mrs. Burford is now back home in 
Federal Circle F-6. 


St. Regis Diner 

5—11 P.M. Weekdays 
5—12 P.M. Saturdays 

,, nion 












"On The Corner" 


m i 





V .* 




>CB%— - 




: f f^S 






c o 








A ALWAYS MILDER "* r^^ft^T"-^ 


I —EXTRA— | 



• M lllliMlllltlHIMIIttlllHIMIIItHlllllllllllT 





No Vet Will Have To Pay For Books Out Of His Own Pocket 

VA Regulation Says School Must Pay Fees Over $500 
If Charging Veterans Other Than Customary Tuition 

Bonfire Tomorrow to Kindle 
U M Fighting Spirit for Tufts 

Stockbridge Ball 
Has Barzie Jive 

Copyright 1947, Doom & Myiu Tobacco Co. 

Pre-gsHM festivities in prepsra 
for the Tufts game Saturday 
w ill be launched Friday night at 
i. when the initial spark will be 

..I to a giant bonfire. 

Dr. Leon Bradley, professor of 

bacteriology, will be the featured 

aker at a fierce ritual ceremony 

irovide the Statesmen with the 

psychological edge necessary to close 

football season with a victory 

over the I'niversity's oldest rival. 

The hand will begin a march in 

t of Q.T.V., and will precede to 

parking lot, where ■peaking, 

png, and cheering will eceompa- 

the crackling of the flames. 

Tina Romano, president of Iso 

iron, which is sponsoring tin- rally in 

collaboration with Adelphia, issued 

fight call today, saying: "The 

only way to learn the cheers is to 

be going to the rally, so come on, 

everybody 1" 


Coeds On Bicycles 
Greatest Headache 
To Amherst Police 

"The ». mgle « ^'- of 

Itches to the Amherst Police De- 
partment today is the bike problem," 
says Patrolman Bill Engelman, of 
Amherst police force. 
•Of the two colleges in Amherst, 
the U of M girls are by far the 
worst offenders," he said. "Bikes 
ridden at high speed along the 
and especially in front of the 
rity houses; these bikes consti- 
tute a menace to pedestrians, espe- 
cially children. A $.">.00 fine will be 
imposed on any offender caught," 
he said. 

Patrolman Engleman also stated, 

"Some of the boys drive their cars 

to fast, and neglect to stop at stop 

and red lights. A fine is im- 

poeed on this type of offender, too." 

Be stated further that "A certain 

red jeep had better watch its step — 

it was travelling the other day like 

a hat out of — , when I saw it." 

"The student body of the U of M 

worse than that of Amherst 

ege when it comes to traffic 

crimes," and he added, "we feel that 

We are fortunate in having so few 

accidents here in Amherst." 

V present, the town of Amherst 

Met an unbelievably low crime 

rate. There were only 140 arrests in 

1M6, most of which were caused by 

traffic violations. 

Records show that it was not nec- 
iry to establish a permanent po- 
lic< beat in Amherst until 1873. It 
Was in this year that the first lock- 
was established, only fourteen 
era being confined during the 
ear of operation. At an ex- 
of $128.40 to the town, 29fi 
- were fed and lodged here 
' the first year of operation. 
itua fermenti bore an honor- 
able part in social life in Amherst in 
the early 19th century, drunkenness 
carrying with it no special disgrace. 
T ; first temperance society of Am 
was organized among the stu- 
of Amherst College in the 
term of 1827, and consisted 
°* ' members. Liquor licenses were 
made necessary by law unTTl 

Continued on Page 7 

Dan Barzie and hia 14-piecc oi 

chest ra will play for the annual 
Stockbridge Reception and Ball at tli 
Drill Hall Nov. 22. Dancing will be 
from 8 to 12, and the dress will be 

Profs Name Thirst For Knowledge, 
Alertness As Good Student Traits 

Raving given itudenti a chance to air their views on profes- 
sorial traits, th<> Collegian thought il only fair to give the profs 
a chance t<> reciprocate. 

Quarterly Inaugurates 
Photographic Section 

A new Quarterly department de 

Dan Barzie 

Playing what has been described 
as "exciting danceable music" Dan- 
nie is well known around these 
parts, having appeared at Sun Val 

ley in Worcester, at Old Orchard 
Reach in Maine, Riverside Park in 
Springfield, and at many eoUega 

Dannie, who formerly played sax 
and clarinet with Charlie Spivak, 
George Paxton, Sy Oliver and other 
big name hands, brings with him 
music that is unique in arrangement 
and smooth to listen to, and the 
promise of a highly entertaining 
evening. He hopes to have the addi- 
tion of a Gene Krupa trombonist 
when he arrives here. 

The heads of the various depart- 
ments, the acting President of the 
college, and the Director of Short 
Courses will be guests at the dance. 
The committee chairmen for the 
dance are: Social and dance chair- 
man, Anthony Fiorini; Decoration, 
Dave Eldridge; Food, Louis Benotti; 
Flowers, Malcom Nicholson; Adver- 
tising, Fred G riff in; and Treasurer, 

Jerry Releou. 

— •» 

Chorus Gives 'Messiah' 
To Aid Cancer Society 

Doric Alviani, head i ' the Music 
Department, announced today that 
the oratorio Th- Mi mah will be giv 
en on Friday evening, November 21 
at Bowker Auditorium. 

This is the second consecutive year 
in which an oratorio has been giv- 
en at U of M for the benefit of the 
American Cancer Society. The 170- 
voice University chorus will be aug- 
mented by many local townspeople 
and faculty members, and the orch- 
estra foi the oratorio will be com- 
posed of a mixed student and adult 


Names of the four professional 
soloists and more details about the 
performance will be announced in 
next week's CoUeu"'"- 

No veteran will have to pay out of hia own pocket anything for booka, auppliea, fees, <>r equip- 
ment, according to Robert I>. Hawley, treasurer of the U of M. 

A Veterans Administration regulation provides that if a school charges veterans on an other 
than customary hasis, the school assumes responsibility for paying if the total exceeds $500. 

"Since we differentiate between resident veterans and resident civilians by s:;ui> per year," 
Treasurer Hawley stated, "we are affected by this regulation. 

Tuition for resident civilians is 
$100 per year, white for veterans it 

IS |400 ,„., y, .;,,-, |,e s;m i. 

Large Investment Here 
\on resident rates wen- raised this 
fall from $220 to MOO per year at 
the request <>f the Ways and Means 
Committee who Justified their request 
<m the grounds that the state is mak- 
ing a large investment in Amhei t 
in a hurry, when building cost are 
especially high. 

Under VA regulation, n school may 
charge the veteran the regular son* 
resident rate. 

Another v.\ regulation in M7-f>, 
page 33, paragraph r»7, rah paragraph 

I) (12), however, reads as- follows: 

"Other than customary charges for 
tuition and customary charges for 
fees, hooks, supplies, equipment, and 
other necessary expenses. Where the 
non-profit schools elects and is per- 
mitted to charge the V \ for eligible 

veterans enrolled therein on the hasis 
of other than ciiHlomary tuition and 
the amounts customarily required lo 
he paid by all students pursuing the 
same course lor lees, nooks, sii|j|iii<-s, 
equipment, and other necessary ex- 
penses, the total payment to the in- 
stitution for the other than customary 
tuition will he limited to an amount 
which, together with the customary 
charges for fees, hooks, supplies, e- 
quipment, and other necessary expen- 
ses will not exceed the rate of $. r »00 
for a full time course for an ordinary 
school year. An individual veteran 
will not he permitted nor required 
either to elect on VA Form 7§19MSJ 
to have his entitlement changed at an 
accelerated rate or to pay personnally 
for any part of the total charge for 
tuition, fees, books, supplies, equip- 

Cutititiiiiii mi page 7 

It seems that professors on this 
campus, are just as eager to know 
their students as individuals as the 
students are to know them. Alertness 
and intellectual thirst rank high, and 
voted to student photographs, con the faculty admires and respects stu- 
Bidered On Sn equal editorial basil dents with initiative who are not 
with the prose, poetry, and art de afraid to sir their own opinions, nor 
partinents was announced today b) to disagree when they think the prof 
.lean Roberts, editor. 

■'This is in line wit!i the new | 

icy of the magazine to enlarge it i 
scope in order to provide ■ broad* 
hasis for student interest," she 


is wrong. 

Asst. Prof. Sherman Hoar, Bcono 
mics: My vote goes to the student 
who Is aide to work Monday, Wednes- 
day, and Friday at eight. I like to 
see a sense of humor, also enough 

She explained that the phot • self -confidence to tell a prof when 

be'l wrong. Most of them think only 
of marks and will parrot their teach- 
tions |n m'-\ props, or poetry with <t, rather than thinking for them- 

would be judged somewhat on the 
same basis of merit as are coritrilm 

creative ability strongly encouraged. 
Anyone may submit as many pho 

o'laphs as he desires, and the sub 

selves. Women, especially, swallow 
everything S prof says, hut I think 
they're definitely an asset in a class. 

jed matter is left entirely to the They make both prof and students 

discretion of the photographer. As wear ties. 

far as possible, pictures should he Dr. Charles F. Fraker. Spanish: I 

of uniform size in any one contri- ''ive to have students stay awake in 

bution, snd should be adequately class, and put at least ai much time 

captioned, witii the name and elaas on their lessons as they do on so 

of the p • spher included. Mini tivities. It would he paradise if they 

mum size that may he considered for sll decided to learn. What I most dis- 
publication is four by six inches. like is an attitude of indifference. 

Printing of ■ photo by the Quar Mr - Bs h srl PeMsnaa, Psychology: 

terly assures the contributor of hav What I most like to see is a genuine 
inj? his work judged for the award interest, but the psychologist in DM 
of the Quarterly Photo I'rize at the makes me admit this is really flat- 
end of the school year in June. This tery to myself. I like my students 
prize is one of four to be awarded Continual ,,,, I'agi 7 

for the first time this year for out 
standing work done in the four de 
partments, and will consist of a 
cash award plus republication of 
the prize winning picture, phot", 
poem, or story. 

Contributions for any of the foul 
departments may be mailed to th" 
Quart rly Editor, Mem Building, or 
left in Mr. Varley's mailbox in Old 
Chapel. The editorial board is now 
accepting material for the next is- 
sue of the Quarterly, which will be 
out in December or early January. 
Deadline for all material to be con- 
siders! for the winter issue is he 
cember 16. 

The Quarterly is especially intei 

ested in new contributors, and wel- 
comes work from students who hav. 
not yet sent in their pet creative 

15 Students Make Current Volume 
Of Who's Who In Collegiate World 

Fifteen uppcrclassmen have been I'riscilla Klliot r'arquharson. '48, 
elected to membership in Who's Who is president of W.S.O.A. and was a 

Among Students in American Col- member of Scrolls her sophomore 

leges and I'niverHities, an annual year. For the past three years she 
directory of distinguished students. j has been a memb er of S.C.A. and the 

Selection is based upon participa- Home Economics Club, Her sorority 

tion in school activities, scholarship, ls ' ' •*'•<» ''hi. 

and upon personality and character Klaine Handlin. '48, is a member of 

The following students, recommended ,h '' Handbook staff, editor of 

by student government groups and a "" '"dex, and a member of the Quar- 

faculty members on campus, were ap ,,r| y Cluh. In Roister Doister she 

proved by the publishers: WM director of the junior class play. 

,• L - > tu u ,.i She belong to Sigma Delta Tau 

Steven C/.arnecki, in, has served 

♦ •» 

To Attend Conference 

The International Relations Club 
will send three delegates to the New 
Fngland International Relations Club 
Conference at the American Inter- 
national College, Springfield, on De- 
cember S and '!. 

Elections were held November ."., 
with the following results: Presi- 
dent, David Burres, 48; Vice Presi- 
dent, Coolidge Wood, '48; Secretary- 
Treasurer, Shirley Better, '48; Re 
corder-Analyst, Jack Radio, '49; Li- 
brarian, Paul Smith, '48. 


Brooks Jakeman, '46, i a member 

of the Senate, Lambda ('hi Alpha, 

f , and varsity Football. Me hi also Dresi- 
cer team and Phi Sigma Kappa frat- »..,,. , f««»i 

dent of Adelphia and vice-chairman 

on the Collegian, Interfratemity 

Council and is President of the Sen 
ate. He is also a member of the sue 


John Davenport, '48, is a member of 
Kappa Sigma. John belonged to 
Roister Doisters, and the Interfra- 
temity Council and was advertising 
manager of the Collegian. 

John Thomas Dickmeyer, '49, re- 
ceived a letter in football in his 

of the Winter Carnival Committee. 
Richard Henry Lee, '49, has been 
class president for two years. He was 
also Newman Club President his first 
two years, and United ReligiouR 
Council president his freshman year. 
Dick was active on the Carnival 
Ball committee, and is outstanding in 

freshman year. John is a member of sports— football, basketball, baseball 
the Interfratemity Council and of the He is a member of Kappa Sigma. 
Greek Mall Committee. He is on the Jacqueline Marien, '48, was a mem- 
Student Life Committee and the Sen- ber of Class Nominating Committee, 
ate. John is a member of Kappa Sig- and Scrolls. She also belongs to 
m &- Continued on page 2 


ahr Mmsut^nBfttB (£ullrgian 


NOVEMBER 13, 1947 


Fay H'Mnmrl. Jay Uericcr. Klaine Dobkin, Ruth Raphael. Paul Perry, Jewel Kaulman, Bill 
Mr!!, n Pol Holt. Kdward Younc, Ronald Thaw, Samuel Spiegel, Barnard (Iroaaer, Jacqueline 
Marien. Shirley Better. (.. H. Davidaon, and George Weiner. 


Jim Q -vis. Vincent I.ecrriw. Mildred Warner. Jack Rover*. Esther Sherwood, Richard Vara, 
Janet filler, Jane Duvrnport. Floyd Maynard, Ervin S. Stork well, Edna Firmenich, Barbara 
I. a- MuurtN-n CdmIoii, lOuI.en I.eheaux. Ralph Chase, Kob Doyle, William Burford, Ev 

Jew:.; David Tavel, I'rsula Kronheim. Koalyn Cohen. 







rn lliiiniii 

Carroll Rohbins 

Edward Cynarski 






' Cotton 

George Epstein 
Chester Bowen 

Margaret Pratt 





M • 

t» Kilrtitky 

Pauline Taniruay 

Barbara Wolfe 




N. Bl 


Gaylord, TaKue, Mangum 






'. Jacobs 

Arnold Binder 





i Hinsley 

Maritaret Pratt, 

Murray Altsher, Thelma Kauan 


risiNc; MANAGES 



iii i iiiri Hi-Hi 


Marjorie Arons 



Marion Bass 

William Feldman 

lln ' 

ra Hall. Nancy Maicr 


Pat O'Rourke 


Kutc i aa second-class matter at the Amherst Poat Office. Accepted far mailing at the 
•a ate poelage provided for in Section 1198. Art af October 1*17. authorised August 

jn I" t. Printed by Hamilton I. Newell. Amherst. Maaaackuaetta. Telephone CIO. 

Office Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The University of Massachusetts Phone 11U2-M 

•ii If ' iPTION $2.0* PER TBAR 



Bee use of the inherent differences 
of opi lion among human beings, the 
Colleu an or any newspaper has dif- 
ficult pleasing even some of the 
peopl all of the time. The Collegian 
doe >wever, try to give the campus 
the ! t weekly possible within the 
limit: loni imposed by studies, an 
und led office, a restricted budget, 
and t'.e time lag between deadline 
and p dication. 

The >verall policy of the Collegian 
is con dence in the good intentions 
of oth ra. We assume good faith until 
proved otherwise. 

The primary purpose of the Col- 
legian is to present as complete, as 
object i.e, and as interesting an ac- 
count of campus events as possible. 
It is the duty of the news staff, 
headed by the Managing Editor and 
the News Editor to achieve this end. 

Complete impartiality is sought. 
What I of interest to most is the 
import; nt news. News that is of in- 
terest t > one club, one religious or- 
ganiza ion, or one fraternity is of 
less fmportaaee to us than news of 
more general interest. 

In presenting accurate coverage of 
the c- apui impartially, the Colle- 
gian favors complete equity and jus- 
tice in all campus affairs; it seeks 
to up' Id the highest standard of 

"eg journalistic tradition, and, in 

or!, ttempts to be completely ob- 
joctivi n its news coverage, applying 
the e of reason to the editorial 



Editorial opinion is not just the 
whim of the editor and associate ed- 
itor, but is shaped by the entire staff 
on principles of complete equity and 
high ethical standards. 

"Ethical standards" and "confid- 
ence in the good intentions of others" 
are not just phrases. This policy has 
netted results. A sound and fair ap- 
proach to the Draper situation has 
vastly improved the setup there. In 
this case the Collegian only centered 
the discussion and brought the matter 
to a f ire. 

Tl need for trust in oar trustee 9 
to lower tuition rates has been obvi- 
ated by the VA regulation brought 
to the open as a result of a Collegian 
article, but we feel the Board of 
Trustees would surely have lowered 
the tuition rate even if there were 
no VA regulation on the subject. 

We're not infallible. For that rea- 
son we call for student opinion in 
the Brickbats column. We petition all 
groups to help us by notifying us of 
their activities, and forgiving us our 
trespasses when we seem to neglect 

Thus the Collegian is a sounding 
hoard for all campus opinion. Apply- 
ing the rule of reason on our editorial 
pages, we sometimes take the roles of 
mediator, explainer, or of 'prime mov- 
er' as befits the situation, but the 
Collegian will consistently continue to 
act with confidence in the motives of 
all campus groups until our faith is 
proved faulty. 


Iv foil, 
few stv. 

: r > 

den' fa 
We o 

follow t 

oving reporter quite logical- 
ved up the ttory on what a 
lents like in a professor with 
t this wee!-: on what some 
ra like or di like in students, 
doing, the reporter noted a 
• opinion frora both 'factions' 
nding more extensive stu- 
ilty relations. 

Tree whole-heartedly and to 
his excellent recommendation 

up, the Collegian is suggesting a 
mammoth student-faculty "one 
world" get-together which could take 
the form of a bridge party, a debate 
or combination thereof. We are we] 
coming further ideas along this lino 
for an event in the near future, pro- 
ceeds from a small admission charge 
to go to some worthy fund like the 
War Memorial Drive. 



pus. r 

ablv o 

I Library is the center ot 
intellectual activity on eam- 
npletely fireproof, comfort - 
inged, it is >ne of the fineal 

college libraries in the country. 

Yet the problems of smoking and 
talking in the library threaten to 
disrupt some of the value of this 
bailding to many of the students. 

Probably no civic library in the 
country and only very few college or 
university libraries permit smoking 
anywhere In the building, but since 
our library is fireproof, the library 
committee of ten faculty members in- 
cluding Librarian Basil Wood, orig- 
inally permitted smoking in the 
Washroom! until small fires there 
caused a great deal of trouble. Even 
now, Mr. Wood does not strongly 
censure smoking in the washrooms, 
but does not openly sanction the 

Students, however, habitually vio- 
late the no-smoking regulation in the 
entrance of Goodell Library, creat- 
ing a very untidy appearance there. 
A 36-hour period without tidying up 
left the Library steps and entrance 
exceedingly messy. 

We feel that this situation might 
be obviated if the Library committee 

Our Shortest Brickbat 

Prom: McCartney 
To: Editor of the Culleuinn 
Subject: Currant Editorial: The 
Iron Curtain. 

I'.S. I may be quoted. 


Thursday. November 13 

Freshman f(x>tball with Springfield College 

freshman ; there. 
lowing group teas; Stockbridge House; 

( p.m. 
Christian Science group : Old Chapel Idiom 

A ; 7-7 :30 p.m. 
Kuister Doisters rehearsal; Stockbridge ; 7 

Vet. Assoc. : Mem. Hall; 7-'.t p.m. 
Home Ec. club; Farley Club House; 7-M 

Newman Club; Old Chapel; 7:164 p.m. 
Online club; BtoekttrMgw ill; T ::*0-'J ::jo 
Friday. November 14 
U of M [■jteraeholaatic judging eonl 

BCA Vespers ; Mem. Aud. ; ,">-6 p.m. 
Alpha Tau Gumma dance; M-ll p.m. 
Animal Husbandry club square dance ; 

llrill Hall: 7::i0-ll p.m. 
Roister Doisters; liewker ; 7 p.m. 
Saturday, November 15 

Football BUM with Tufts ; here. 
Soccer name with Tufts; hei ■ 
IT of M Int^rscholastic judrinr contest ; 

Kri'e- f'-fl,,!- ■ -of- *>ffer 

football name, 
l'i Heta l'hi coffee hour ; after football 

Q.T.V. invitation dance; 8-12 p.m. 
Phi Sigma Kappa invitation dance; 8-12 

Alpha Gamma Rho invitation dance; 8-1 Z 

Lambda Chi Alpha invitation dance; t»l] 

Dairy club dance; Mem. Hall: 8-12 p.m. 
Theta Chi invitation dance; H-12 p.m. 
Kappa Kappa invitation dance; 8-12 p.m. 
Alpha Kpsilon Pi invitation dance ; 8-12 

Tail Kpsilon Phi invitation dance; 8-12 p.m. 
Sigma Alpha Kpsilon invitation dance: 
8-12 p.m. 
Sunday, November 16 

Hillel Marriane and Family forum; Hillcl 
house: 7:30 p.m. 
Tuesday. November 18 

Poultry Itrcoders school; Stockbridge Hall: 
all day and evening. 

Bond : Mom. Hall : 6-10 p.m. 

Handbook meeting. f, r department heads 

only. OCA 7 p.m. 
Vet. Wives; old Chapel. Seminar room; 

7:30-10 p.m. 
English Dcp't. : Old Chapel Aid.; 7:30-9 

Chemistry Club Reception. Rosvditch Ixwlge, 

7:30. Movies, speakers. 
Wednesday, November 19 

Poultry Hroedcrs school: Stockbridge Hall. 
French club meeting : Old Chapel, Seminar 

room : 7 :4. r > p.m. 
Business meeting I.Z.F.A. : Hillel. 
Pre-M. d. club ; Fernald Hall : 7 :30 p.m. 
Hand : Mem. Hall ; 6-10 p.m. 
Chorus : Rowker ; 6-10 p.m. 
Dairy club; Flint lab., room 214: 7 p.m. 
"Use of Aerial Photography and Forestry" ; 

French Hall. 
Thursday. November 20 

Fernald club meeting; Fernald Hall; 10-11 

Christian Science group ; Old Chapel, room 

A; 7-7:30 p.m. 
Chorus; Rowker: 6-10 p.m. 
Roister Doisters rehearsal ; Old Chapel 

Aud. ; 7 :30 p.m. 
Nature club meeting ; Fernald Hall : 7 :30 

would opevhi permit smoking in the 
washrooms with the understanding 
that students will be exceedingly 
careful in the disposal of cigarette 
butts to reduce the fire hazard with- 
in the washrooms. The committer 
might consider allowing smoking in 
the entrance also on a trial basis 
with the understanding that if the 
entrance remains untidy and the re- 
ceptacles unused, this privilege 
would be revoked. The committee 
might delegate one room in the li 
brary as a smoking room. 

The matter of talking in the study 
rooms is merely a matter of common 
decency. Students who engage in 
protracted conversation on various 
subjects even in supposedly subdued 
tones are a menace to the sanity of 
anyone trying to concentrate. 

Here joint action on the part of 

The Crow's Nest 

by George Burgess 

We wish to take issue with the 
Springfield Republican's Sunday ed- 
ition of last week. The sports write- 
up done by a Springfield reporter, 
dry and warm in a press booth, at 
the muddy melee Saturday said in 
part that Massachusetts never se- 
riously threatened after its lone TD. 
Every time we got our hands on the 
ball it was a serious threat to 
Springfield's Muddy Maroons. In 
weather such as would try the sou! 
of a New Bedford whaling captain, 
it was, in truth anybody's ball game, 
depending to a large extent on which 
way the wind was blowing. 

All the scoring in the game was 
done downwind, and even Sisson's 
sizzling smacks never sent the ball 
upwind for more than thirty yards. 
It was the weather, as well as sheer 
fate that decided the game, and no 
one knew it better than Springfield. 
Things would definitely have been 
different if the sun had been out, 
and the week's session of winning 
play practice had had a chance to 
be used. Our team was one to be 
justly proud of last week, and for the 
fifty or so university stalwarts who 
braved the wet bleachers hoping for 
a break, it was far from a dissap- 
pointing game. 

Time and again the line staved off 
gains, the most thrilling being in the 
very last moments of the afternoon 
when Springfield failed to score 
with but three yards to go and four 
trys to make it. So next year we'll 
have three to beat on the basis of 
old wounds — Bates. Rhode Island 
anil Springfield. 

Best cheering we've heard all 
year, and by far the most spirited, 
came from the V of M bleachers 
during the p-ame. Too bad some of 
that spirit couldn't be packaged and 
sold like peanuts or raincoats at the 
Tufts game, and for all the rest to 

We're looking for announcement 
of class elections. While we don't 
suggest Sally Rand, some equally 
effective means for getting the stu- 
dents to vote should be forthcoming. 
We would like to suggest the follow 
ing system for voting: Instead of 
having just one polling place in the 
Mem Building, which seems to have 
proved too long a distance to get to 
on election day, let's have several 
polls, located strategically around 

The C-Store, Goessman Lab, Ab- 
bey. Thatcher and Butterfield should 
be convenient for everyone — with a 
Senate member acting as checker 
and guardian of the ballot box. Pe- 
haps we'd hear fewer gripes about 
who is elected to which if a few 
hundred more people would vote. 
After all, one of the things we're 
being prepared for is to be citizens 
of our country. Why not get elec- 
tion apathy out of our systems now 
here at college. What better place to 
practice democracy? 

Drive Leader Praises 
Floriculture Students 

Edgar A. Perry '16, Chairman of 
the War Memorial Fund, has con- 
mended the members of the Floricul- 
ture Club for their initiative in con- 
structing a wishing-well for the ben- 
efit of the War Memorial at the 
recent Hort Show. 

His letter to Frank Howai I. 
president of the club, follows: 
Dear Mr. Howard: 

On behalf of the War Memorial 
Committee of the University f 
Massachusetts, I wish to thank the 
members of the Floriculture Clul 
the University for their very 
erous gift of $292.27, which 
made possible only by foresight, in- 
itiative and a great deal of hard 
work in constructing the "Wishing 
Well" as a feature of the recent 
Horticultural Show; on Campus. 

"Such backing on the part of i 
group of students warants commen- 
dation. I wish that I could be with 
you personally to extend my sine 
appreciation, but since this is not 
possible, I hope that you will carry 
my word of thanks to each and e\ • 
person who made this gift possible 

Sincerely yours, 

Edgar A. Perry '16 


War Memorial Fund. 


Free X-Rays 

for tuberculosis will 

be takef 

according to 

he follow 

ing: schedule in i 

mobile unit near the Phys. Ed. Building:. 

Wednesday. 19 




(A to E 


10:00-11 :00 


(F to K 




(L to R 


1 :00- 2:00 


(8 to Z 


2:00- 3:00 


(A to Ch 


3:00- 4:00 


(CI to G 

i inc. 

1:00- 5:00 


(Co to L 


Thursday. 20 N 




(M to P inc.) 

10:00-11 :00 


(Q to T 




(U to Z 



(A to B 


1:00- 2:00 


(C to G 


2:00- 3:00 


MI to M 


3:00- 4:00 


(N to C 


4:00- 5:00 


(T to Z 



(A to B 


Friday. 21 November 



(C to H 




(J to Q 


11 :00-I2:00 


(R to Z 


1 :00- 2:00 




Oil Painting Course 
Planned Next Semester 

I Hie to interest expressed by sev- 
era] students, the possibility of a 
course in oil painting to be offered 
the second semester is being consid- 

All students who are Interacted in 
such a course are urged to contact 
Mr. Maclver at Wilder Hall as soon 
as possible. 

The only prerequisite for this 
course will be Art 33, or in lieu 
thereof, permission of the instructor. 

students will stop this situation. 
Either an admonishing glance or a 
soft word should be sufficient to pre- 
vent further discussion. 

In a democracy, every right has a 
corresponding duty. If we want the 
right to library facilities, our duty 
is to temper our habits with common 

Continued from page 1 
Roister Doisters and played one of 
the leading roles in the play, "The 
Skin of Our Teeth". She is a member 
of the Collegian staff and Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. 

Theodore Melahouris, '48, was News 
Editor of the Collegian her junior 
year and is now the business manager 
of the Index. She was also a member 
of the Freshman Handbook Board, 
and Choir. 

Barbara Nahlovsky, *48, is house 
chairman of the Abbey, vice-pi 
dent of Isogon, and Chi Omega. She is 
a member of W.S.G.A. and chairman 
of the Student Faculty Planning Com- 
mittee for the School of Home Econ- 

Georgia Ernestine Perkins, '49, 
was secretary of the Student 
War Memorial Committee, president 
of the Scrolls in her sophomore year, 
and also sophomore representative to 

Carroll Francis Robbins, '48 has 
established a name for himself 
through his writing for the Quar- 
terly. He is now managing editor of 
the Collegian, and was copy editor 
last year, when he won an "out- 
standing Journalist" award, and also 
the first Drake Award for creative 

Antoinette Ella Romano, ' 48, a 
member of the French Club for four 
years, is now president of the Club, 
and was President of the French 
House two years previously. "Tina" 
was President of Scrolls in her soph- 
omore year, and Chairman of the 
Junior Counselor Committee in hur 
junior year. She is a member of Pi 
Beta Phi. 

Avrom Nathan Romm, 43. elected 
Managing Editor for his junior year, 
he is now Editor of the Coflefii* 
Publicity chairman of the ra pus 
chest committee, he won an lU *' 
standing journalist" award in 1947 
Ruth Lois Russell, '4S, baf been 
active in W. A. A. Ruth wai ?&>' 
retary of W. S. G A. in hex* junior 
year, has been in Campus Varieties 
for the past two years, and belongs 
to Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Go uef&m Spott l Special 



Birdseye View of Eckmen In Action 

Beat Tufts 


Never Forgets 

by Ed Shea 
(Director of Tufts Sports Relations) 


It's an old adage that an elephant 
never forgets. The Jumbos of Tufts 
College haven't forgotten the stir- 
ring 27-0 defeat pinned on them a 
year ago by the Mass. State foot- 
ball eleven. Even changing the name 
of the school to the University of 
Massachusetts hasn't affected the 
determination of the fighting Jum- 
bos to avenge the defeat of 194fi by 
whipping the Massachusetts war- 

Seven of the Brown and Blu" 
starters on Saturday faced the Mil 
utemen a year ago while half a doz 
en additional Jumbo letiermen als i 
saw action against the University 
The number thirteen is usually con- 
sidered to be an unlucky number. In 
this case the number thirteen will b° 
unlucky for the gallant Massachu- 
setts Braves on Saturday. Thirteen 
Tufts lettermen have been pointin - 
for this all-important gridiron clash. I 
They are geared up for Saturday's i 
game and a victory over the Univer : 
would be a most fitting climax 
successful football season. 

And then there is an end at Tufts 
by the name of Reed — thumping Ted! 
Reed to be exact. A year ago big! 
ly was a standout flank man at j 
State. Since then he has shifted his 
Uiet to the Medford Hill school. 
is particularly anxious for a 
y over his old Alma Mater and 
T f 'd is one big reason why Tufts is 
ying such a successful football 
' The University will see plen- 
' Ted nn Saturday afternoon and 
be wishing that Teddy had 
■tayed on the Amherst campus. 

Tufte has a heavy line with a 
lv but light backfield. The var- 



Weight Height 

Reed, Ted 
Berndt, Chuck 
Steves, Frank 
Yirrell, Yip 
Schneider, Irv 
Reed, Bruce 
Fobert. Rudy 
McKinnon, Hop 
Haines, Bob 
Doliner, Julie 
Calagione, John 






51 1" 


.V 11" 


y io" 








5* 10" 







L E. 
L T. 

U <;. 


R. G. 

R. T. 

R. E. 

(J. H. 

F. B. 
L. H. B. 
R. H. B. 



Height Weight 










5' 11" 

175 John Downey 

172 Norm Sullivan 
195 Phil Smith 
190 Warren Anderson 
187 Bob Raymond 
234 Izzy Yergeau 

173 Hatch Hall 
194 Stan Waskiewicz 
165 Dick Lee 
172 Charley l/Esperanrc 
172 Ev Johnston 


Always Remembe n 

by Bernard (iroMMer 

in i ii 


>" i 

Tufts Record - '47 

21 Bowdoin 

32 Devens 

7 Hate* 


13 Northeastern 

13 AmherM 

New Hampshire 






Mass. Grid Captain 

86 86 


sity line averages 195 pounds while 
the backfield is about K>7 pounds. 
The over-all team average is 18") 

To date this season the Jumbos 
have won four contests all of which 
were played on the home Tufts Oval, 
while dropping three important con- 
tests on the road. Even in defeat the 
Jumbos have played impressive ball 
especially defensively. They have 
victories over Kowdoin, Devens, 
Northeastern, and Amherst whil- 
losing to Rochester, Bates, and New 
Hampshire. It should be an exciting 
ball game and I wouldn't miss it for 
the world. 

UofM Record -'47 

6 BateH 

7 Bowdoin 
33 WW 

13 Rhode I si ami 

39 Norwich 

7 Vermont 

7 Springfield 





ititi niiitmiMiHn 

Candidates for Intercollegi- 
ate Ice Hockey competition 
are requested to meet in Room 
10, Phys. Ed. Building, Thurs- 
day. Nov. 13, at 7:00 p.m. 

112 61 

WON 3. LOST 3. TIED 1 

Football was introduced 

as an American college sport in 

1X76 when Harvard vied with 

Yale. Three years later the sport 

was intodticed at Massachusetts 

Agriculture College Soon after, 

in 1886, the Tufts-Mass, rivalry 

Stanley Waskiewicz, Captain of WM initiated, captained by C. 

Ihis season's eleven, has played for | H. Watson '87, The Statesmen 

the Stockbridjje School of Agricul- edged Ottf a 6-6 victory over the 

j ture team, and for the I'nivernity of Jumbo* This initial encounter 

Idaho. Originally a center, he was WU staged at Medford. Mass. 

shifted to quarterback on last year's 

i Statesman team. He is hest known 

for his smashing blocks and tackles. 

This will be Stan's final performance 

: on the U of M gridiron. 

Beat Tufts 

|. ...Mil. HI 

llllllll Ml "■ 

It may be that the Jumbos ha\ 
forgotten the ignominious shellac :i 
of last year, hut the memory of | ■ 
U of M extends over a much lor 
period of time than a single sen 
Although the S'litesmen overpow 
traditional rival Tufts last yea i 
glance at the records of the past 
veins reveals that last season's 
tory was the first since I9S6 over ' 
Brown and Blue. 

Perhaps the memory of the J -m- 
bos isn't very far reaching if t ' <• • 
have forgotten the .'{4-7 pasting fh>' 
the Tuftsmen handed the S I • 
1'iidsters of 1!>:',!>. Also, a glance .it 
the overall statistics of the fJl y :u 
old rivalry reveals that the Brown 
and Blue holds a very lopsided 2M2 
victory margin over the Statesm- n. 

It's true that the Jumbos have ha 1 
a successful season, but it shouh 
rememhered that they haven't won I 
single game away from home, toeing- 
to Roeheater, Mates, and New Ha 
shire. However, the fact rem: n 
that Tufts has a much batter squarf 
this year than the „ne which rent 

down to defeat before the sta 

men last year. Also, the Tuftsneri 
will be pointing for a victory, hop- 
ing to culminate a good season b i 
victory over rival Massachusetts. 

The Statesmen, on the other h n I 
will he more than ready for Ti 
The spirit of the Mntad this sea.on 
has been great, and the hoys will b< 
really Dp for this contest. 

Although the Maroon and Wl '•■ 
has dropped three games this ■■■< 
son to Bate!, Rhode Island, and 

Springfield, the margin of loss in 
each rase has not been more than 
one touchdown. However, all lo; ; 
will be forgotten this Saturday m 
Alumni Field when the 
gun for Ted Read and company. 



Remember — here at Tom's we still stick by that grand old Truism 

"There is no substitute for quality" 

Every thing for cold weather comfort. . .for the girls too! 



Bulwark of Mass. Front Wall 


Dick Lee, Plunging fullback 


IMIII Illlllllllllll lilt ■• 

Peppermint Sticks 

Maple Sugar Leaves 

Assorted Caramels 

Pure Maple Syrup 

Home made Mincemeat 

for delicious pies 

The Vermont Store 

42 Main Street 

( llllHIHMIIIIMIIHtlinillllllHM till till! IIIIIIIMMt Illlllllllllll tl! 

"Red" Sullivan. Aggressive Tackle 



Examination By Appointment 
I 34 Main Street Amherst. Mass. 

Telephone 671 

*•< •• * 1 1 ikii i him iiim ttiitiiii 









183 North Pleasant Street 
Phone 829-M 


Former Coach Rooting 
For U oiM Victory 

Dear Sports Editor: 

I have been following the Univer 

sity's football scores this fall with a 

great <l<-ul of Interest and I am sin* 
cerely happy that you arc having a 
(rood season. I have a itrong personal 
interest and loyalty toward Massa- 
chusetts and almost feel as though i 
were still a part of it. 

The Rhode Island game was dis- 
appointing. It seems that they have 
been very fortunate in the past three 
games of the series and I was hop 

in^- this year would be different. 

Springfield Downs Eckmen, 14-7 
Tally Twice Early In Contest 

Waskiewicz Shines Even In Downpour 

In rain and wind, the Gymnasts of Springfield College got the 
breaks early in the first period, and thus defeated the University 
of Massachusetts gridiron machine before over 1500 hardy souls 
at Pratt Field in Springfield last Saturday afternoon. 

Needless to say, the playing con- I.'Esperance tossed a pass u 
ditions were deplorable, preventing slipped and which was intercepted !,. 
anything that either coach, Ossie Mill Ward, Springfield center, on the 

However, I think the staff is doing 
a fine job ami I know tft'ttinp Earl 
I. oiden was a good move. I know the 
teams on the schedule are as a whole 
Stronger than last year since most 
all of them have picked up addition- 
al strength, while you have lost some 
good men from last year and also 
have probably fewer new men than 
any of your opponents. 

Here at Oklahoma, we have been 
faced srith problems since the start 
Two of our outstanding men joined 
the pro ranks this fall and we 
haven't been able to find satisfactory 
replacements for them. We have had 
the same problem of losing several 
Continued on page 6 



— Phone — 


Twelve - Twenty 





Bowl For Health 

, , | I I I I I I I I I 1 I I M I I t r ( IIIM II I llllll 1 M III I II II I Ml Ml Illli 

Solera of Springfield or Tom Kck of 
.Mass. had up their sleeves in the way 
of a passing offense. 

Massachusetts received the open- 
ing kick off hut could do little with 
the pigskin in three downs. On 
fourth down Don Sisson, a fine 
punter, was forced to kick hut he 

cause of the high wind the hall went fow the half terminated fallback 
out of hound on the State 40-yard! I)ick L, '«' fak(,<1 ll huck into the line, 
line. On three running plays thei hande(1 the ball to Waskiewicz who 
Solemmen did not make the neces- 'ateralled to I.'Esperance, and Char 
sary yardage, hence a field goal waa ,,iewCT 
tried from the 85, but it fell short. 

Mass. 21. On the second play Stoei 
went through the line the remain- 
der of the way for the second score. 
KinK r again converted and Spring- 
field had a 14-0 lead at the end .,* 
period one. 
The l' of M offense began to 

in the second period and seconds lie- 

Shortly thereafter, Keith Kiner, 
skirted his own left end and went 80 
yards for the initial six points. Four 
Statesmen had a whack at him, but 
none of them could down him be- 
cause of the slippery mud on his uni- 
form. Kinjr then proceeded to kick ="" 
the extra point and Springfield had \ 
a 7-0 advantage. 

The Massachusetts offense failed j 
to jrain headway after the ensuing \ 
kickoff, and in desperation, Charlie j 

Mnh Raymond converted, and the fi 
nal score was 11 7. 

Moth lines played outstanding 
jrames, the Statesmen three time-, 
warding off would-be scores inside 
the five-yard line. Keith King 
I the outstanding player on the field. 



For Good Food 
I Have you been in lately? j 

1 • I. null. , , m mil "-- 





CALL 839-M3 

in"" """"" '"" ■" ,i • ■ mi: ;■ i i i i 


Something New! 

Something Different! 

Easy as a Loafer 
Fits like a Glove 

Soft Cocoa Tan Color 


Out* Road 

See It — Try It 


PLEASE return 
empty bottles promptly 


COCA-COLA Bottling Co., Northampton, Mass. 

© 1947, The Coca-Cola Company 

Tufts' Grid Captain 

TUFTS dual threat combination "('ookii'" Dettner (left) and Rud) 
l'obert, whose aerial antics played havoc with the opponents' defense. 

(Jit 'Hop" Mckinnon 

Hop is 23 years old . . . «; f<'«'t, 
lso pounds . . . won varsity letter in 
1942 and 1946 . . . president >>f se- 
nior class • • • popular man of Tufts' 
campus . . . I»'>t pass catcher on the 
squad • • • calls tho plays. 

Frosh Score At Will; \ 
Trounce Monson, 39-0 

Last Thursday before a chilled hut 

happy home crowd the r of m frosh 

ball team soundly whipped llon- 
\cailcmy to the tunc of 39-0. 
The frosh lived up to pie jjam • 
• res as they displayed excellent 

. tallying a pair of touchdown* 

in each of the first three periods an I 
ripping through the Monson line at 

After recovering a Monson fumhli 
on the Blue ten, the frosh went over 

the first score with N'orskey tak 
ing a lateral and seooting to pay 
dirt. Before the period ended Gleason 
took a pass from N'orskey for the! 

lid touchdown. Twice in the see 
ond frame the Rallmen scored, the 
first tally coming on a jaunt through 
the line by Beaumont and the second 
on a plunge by Beaulac. 
U of M Frosh 12 18 14 -39 
Monson (l - 

Ihb, Junlie Doliner 

Faculty-!, Coeds-0 
In Field Hockey Game 

Proving that they have muscle as 
well as brains, the U of M faculty 
handed an impressive 2-0 upset to 
the University coeds last Thursday 

at the annual fiehbhockey game 

sponsored by W.A.A. 
Although the coeds put up a good 

fight, they Were forced to bow to the 
skill of Profs. N. dames Schoon 
maker and Jay Korson, each of 
whom achieved a gOStL 

rhb, John Cala>jione 

fh, Bob Haines 


Till ATBI . . Am-t wt 


MON.-Thru FRI. 2—6:30—8:30 
SAT Con't 2:00—10:30 
SUN. Con't 1:30—10:30 



Ted Reed, Tufts' end, 
former Statesman 





Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

New Radio Cabs 43 No. Pleasant \ 

Hours 6 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. 

■n.HII ■ inn inn ii iiiiiiiiiimm i». 

:" i urn i i m mi i ii i" "'" : 


Specialists In 


Phone for cm appointment 


46 Main St. 

FRI. - SAT- 
NOV. 14. 15 




NOV. 16 



NOV. 18 


In Technicolor 
with Linda Darnell — Cornel Wilde 


Margaret O'Brien 

Unfinished Dance 




NOTE 1 1— Due to length of G.W.T.W., show will be 
continuous Sun.. Mon . <£ Tues. Doors open 12:30 

Victor Mature — Peggy Cummins 

"Moss Rose" 

Fri. - Sat. Eve Only 6:30 to 10:30 
Sat. Mat. Only Children's Film— 2 
Sun. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 

nils coac'iiim; staff 

U of 

M-Tufts Series 

1886 - 1946 

i • i 




1 !)<)•» 








I! (21 

0— 5 







1!> HI 


0- i:: 




1 1 n 







1 939 




<; 32 

6- .".2 


o 13 



(i 18 








Mass. has won 12. lost 24, tied."> 

Butterfield Frosh Win 
Touch Football Crown 

Staving oft' a last period drive by 
their opponents, tin' Butterfield 
Freshmen gained a 25-20 triumph 
over Alpha Bpiilon Pi tn the Inl i »- 
mural touch football championship 
contest at the ease last Thursday 

•IIIIIIIIIIIIIMIItlllltlllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll "- 




: : 

• iioiiiM i tiiiiHiiiuin iiMiintriiiittiMitiui" 

Do you like Dancing ? 

Heres a fiance nobody like.,. Arthur Murray W 
taught it. 

Jt's called the "All Day Squirm" and is per- 
forated by gents who wear undershorts 
with an unholy center seam that keeps 
them on the St. Vitus Varsity. 


FRI. - SAT. 

NOV. 14, 15. 16 


"Tobacco Road" 

2nd Smash Hit 

"Grapes Of Wrath" 


q«t Mat . Nov. 15 Doors open at 1:30 
Shirley Templem "POOR UTILE RICH GIRL" 

M * 1. 1. iiiiiiiiii hi mi""" •" 




M II mini t llliniltlll t Ml Hill i 


.,„ • ' 

Moral: Switch to Arrow 
shorts and relax. Arrow 
shorts have no (enter 
seam, hut do have plenty 
of room where it counts. 

Super comfortahlc, these super shorts tome in plain 
white oxford and broadcloth with Gripper. fasteners. 

$1 up at your favorite Arrow store. 


m *■ 


INTERWOVEN SOX The beSl in ,he W ° rld 'cSJSTw^ rayons. Priced 55c 

to $2. 

F. M. Thompson & Son 


For Your Snacks. Supplies, and Every Need. 




U of M Soccer Team 

Briggsmen Upset Amherst, 2-1, 
Then Lose to Underdog Devens 


A revamped University of Massa- 
chusetts soccer eleven nipped Am- 
herst College, a week auro Wednes- 
day, at the latter'i home Held, by a 
■core of 2 1. (>n the enauing Satui- 
day at Ayer, the Hritftfsmen yielded, 
■'; l, to a Devens College contingent 
thai apparently was "gunning" for 
tlie visitor's scalp. Now the Bliggl- 
m< ii are "out" to avenge themselves 
against Tufts. 

The margin of victory in the Am- 
herai affair was provided by burly 
Steve Czameeki's rifle like shot in- 
to the opposition's net. 

Overconfidence of Devens 

An overconfidenl squad plus in 
ability to place the ball in scoring 
position resulted in the l T of M set- 
hack at the bands of Inspired Devens 
which tallied once in each of the 
first three periods to win handily. 

In this fracas, Weatcott, Holt, and 
Magri were outstanding on defense, 

while Al KeOUgh, who produced the 
only score for the Brijrps hooters 
played well on offense. 

Tufts Here Saturday 

The final (fame of the season will 
find a well-balanced Tufts College 

Letter from Hargesheimer 

Continued from page 1 
men from last year's squad and fail- 
ing to get additional help as most of 
our opponents have done. However, 
we are still in the running for the 
Big Six title and hope to reach our 
peak in the next game. 

They really want a winner here 
and when you lose a game, the 
wolves start howling. However, there 
is a tremendous public interest in 
football and the state is very sports 

I feel a little younger than when 
I left there, mainly because I don't 
have to worry about basketball. We 
certainly had a dismal basketball 
record last winter until I left. Any- 
way, it seems good to not have to 
worry about that bounce ball game. 

/ know your game with Tufts 
Saturday will be a battle, as it al- 
ways has, ami I hope you will take 
them. There will be a couple of Okies 
out here rooting for you HXK'r as we 
hare in all your games this fall. We 
send our best personal regards to 
everyone there and extend our best 
wishes for future seasons. 

My best regards, 
Walt Hargesheimer 


HMI Illlllltltllll Ill ,,. 


Need A Radio? 
Record Player? 

We Have Them! 

Service On All Makes 

( Mutual Plumbing 
| & Heating Co. \ 

• IHHItmtMtlllllllltlMMIMMlflMllllHtMlllltllltlHHIMtiHtlllflll' 

pitted against the locals at Alumni 
Field on Saturday. 

The Jumbo's record this year in 
eludes victories over Clark, Suffold 
University and MIT; losses to Har- 
vard, Connecticut, I>artmouth, and 
Amherst; a stalemate with Brown. 
In past games, the U of M has been 
victorious in .'{ out of 4 tries, losing 
an overtime 2-1 battle last year. 

Probable Starting lineup for the 
Statesmen: M.-diitli. <.; . SUcri, FB; Tat- 
rmott, Fli; Holt. Ml!; Culbertaon, HI!; 
Kichnnlsiin, MM; KvJm, OL; (anw, II.; 
I add, CF; Ry<l«T or Westeott, IR; Sims, OR. 

Corner Comments 

by Burt Kolouson 
Just reminiscing, of course, but 
in the year 1906 the old Alma Mater 
scheduled such teams as Harvard, 
Brown, Holy Cross, Dartmouth, and 
New Hampshire . . . Facts cannot be 
overlooked, however. The opposition 
piled up a total of 119 points to 33 
for the local aggregation. 

The encounter with Tufts College 
Saturday will mark the forty-second , 
grid clash in this ancient rivalry 
which dates back to 1886 . . . 

Still turning the years back, the 
highest total ever compiled by the 
favorites was 27 ... On the other 
hand, the Tufts eleven of 1926 
amassed 4f>. 

The success of the girl's drill team 
has certainly been proven. In a re 
cent game, this fan noticed the mem 
hers of the opposing team watch the 
female forms with avid interest . . . 
Perhaps a new strategy could o • 
evolved by the coaches with the fem- 
inine attractions playing a major 

Concensus of opinion reveals that 
the intramural football activities 
were successfully completed this fail 
. . . Nevertheless, it does not seem 
that the teams entering the semi- 
final round should he required to 
play as many as three games in two 
successive days. 

With the grid season rapidly 
drawing to a close, basketball will 
soon he in the limelight again . . . 
Present outfits have far to advance 
in order to achieve the record of past 
■quads, some of which defeated 
powerful teams like Holy Cross. 

Undefeated Mass. Harriers 

Coach Derby's successful unde- 
feated cross country team gained a 
second place at the New England 
Intercollegiates last Monday in Bos- 
ton. Harrier leader Louie Clough 
placed sixth. Only Rhode Island was 
ahead of the Herhymen in the long 

lllllllll I Mill I III 

•"" ikiiii inn ii ii ii 

St. Regis Diner 

5— 11P.M. Weekdays 
5— 12 P.M. Saturdays 

list of \ew England college entrie 

.•■•■MffltlllltlltlllMIIIMMIIMIIIMHIItll I ll||,|. ,,!,,, 

j Jackson 

I j Cutler 


Dealers In 



Amherst, Massachusetts 

""lllllll HUM 

iiiiHimimiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 1 til ?i i 






Here, in question and answer 
form, are some facts on the 
U. S. Air Force Aviation 
Cadet program. They cover 
details you may have been 
wondering about — and will be useful to you 
if you want to learn to fly and begin a career 
in one of today's fastest-moving fields. 

la Who is eligible for appointment to the Cadets? 

You. if you're phy»i« ally fit. single, between 20 and 
26' _, years <>M. and have completed at least one-half 
the requirements tor a college degree from an 
accredited institution — or pass an equivalent 

2* How fong does the training last — and what 
does it cover? 

Yon receive approximately 52 weeks" training — 
worth $35,000 - in primary, hasie and advanced 
flying, along with other related courses designed 
to give yon the finest background in roar specialty. 

3e What's the story on duty after graduation? 

After mrceaaral completion of the course, yon will 
be commissioned ■ Second Lieutenant, Officers Re- 

serve Corps, and aligned to pilot duty with the 
U. S. Air Force at a starting monthly salary of 
$336 (including flight pay). You will serve on 
active duty for three years" unless sooner relieved, 
and he eligible for $500 a year honus for each year 
of active duty as a Reserve Officer. If you're inter- 
ested in a Regular Air Force commission, you'll 
be given a chance to qualify. 

■»• What ore the civilian career opportunities? 

That's one you can answer for yourself hv takin" 
into consideration these facts: Contrary to what 
some people think, aviation is not overcrowded — 
for pilots or anyone eke. N<> field i* expanding 
more rapidly or offering more p ro fi tab le openings 
to qualified men. After Aviation Cadet training, 
you can compete on an equal basis with anv flier 
in the world. 

These are only a few of the advantages. Why 
not stop in today at your nearest U. S. Army 
and U. S. Air Force Recruiting Station and 
get all the details? 


U. S. Army and U. S. Air Force Recruiting Service 



Continued from page 1 
Baeordf al* reveal that there 
■ve been less than a half-dozen 
Larders in Amherst since its found- 
Xhe first of these was the deed 
'a tramp (1875); the man was ar- 
i and handed a year later, 
f ond was the act of a half- 

lit, a/ho, when jilted by his lady 
iered her. The third of 
I killings was perpetrated in 

plf-deft'ose. Not one of the killers 
i as a native of Amherst, however. 
[he crimes simply took place in Am- 
With the exception of the men- 
I murders, a suicide in 1811, 

[.,. mysterious disappearance of a 
hfld in 1887, and a boy kicked and 
jjled by a horse in 1842, there ha<l 
eI1 no serious crimes committed in 
I ip to 1900. 

It wai revealed in some old town 
, that in i!M7, among nth*-* 

a watch valued at $6.00, and 
j mi knives were stolen. In 191fi 

imbrella along with $50.00 
1,,,-th of linen and a $20.00 boa* dis 
I ed and an Amherst man was 
a pair of pants valued at 

n 1919. 

<l » 


Continued from page 1 

dent, and other necessary expenses 

rhere such total charge would ex- 

ecd the rate of $500 for a full-time 

MTBS for an ordinary school year 

rause of the payment of tuition to 
hf institution on other than a cus- 
nmary basis." 

•ding to Mr. Hawley, no vet- 
ran so far has signed or submitted 

Form 1950a for a charge in excess 

$500 for fees, tuition, books, sup- 
^>?. equipment, or other expenses. 

VA in Boston notified Treasurer 
lawley of this regulation after soe- 
r.jr an article in the Collegian, Mr. 
lawlev said. 


Continued front page 1 
to have a healthy, critical attitude as 
well, and I admire one with the cour- 
age to say he doesn't know, instead 
of bluffing. I think the things that 
usually annoy teachers are the things 
they themselves are usually respon- 
sible for, such as boredom and inat- 

Asst. Prof. Leonta G. Horrigan. 

English: I like to see industriousness, 
alertness, and students who want 
more than a 00. I'll take that "apple 
for the teacher" literally but not 

Professor Norman J. Schoonmaker. 

Mathematics: It helps if they're 
bright, interested, and apply them- 
selves. I would like to know my stu- 
dents personally; it helps in an under- 
standing of them and their attitudes. 
What I most dislike is students who 
don't understand but won't ask ques- 

Professor Frederick S. Troy. Eng- 
lish: First of all a lively interest in i 
things of mind. Next, the ability to 
balance a life of study with interest 
in college matters, but always keep- 
ing study in first place. Also im- 
portant is an attitute of courtesy. I 
moat dislike general crudity both of 
manners and mind. 

Dr. Harold. W. Cary, History. 
Strong personality, congeniality, 
sense of humor. I'd rather stud- 
■tay in bed than sleep in the class- 
room. Most dislike the perrenial of- 
fering of a hatful of excuses. 

Dr. Philip L. Gamble, Economics: 
I like students hungry for knowledge 
and with a normal healthy interest 
in life in general. I enjoy teaching 
those who are earnestly benefiting 
from their education and are here to 
learn, not just to make grades. 

To Name Dairy Queen 
At Club Ball Saturday 

The first annual Milkmaid's Ball, 
sponsored by the Dairy Science Club, 
will be held Saturday, November 15 
at 7:80 in Memorial Hall. A per- 
centage of the profits will be con- 
tributed to the War Memorial Fund. 

Highlighting the affair will be the 
choosing of a Dairy Queen by Elean- 
or Crowell, who reigned last year. 
The new queen will reign at the 
spring Dairy Festival. 

The Nomads will furnish music for 
the dance. Tickets at $.60 may be ob- 
tained from dairy majors and at the 

Notice to freshman and transfer 
women commuters 

The l'anlulleiiic Council hand 

hooks on the sororities on campus 
are now available to all commuters. 

who are new to the U of M this 
semester, in the commuters' room in 
the basement of Mem. Hall. 

Mr. Vernon L, Ferwerda, Political 
Science: I'll take students in small 
numbers, so I can get to know them 
as individuals. I like variety in a 
classroom. I should be bored with 
them if they were all bright or all 
dumb, all neat or all sloppy. 
♦•♦ * 

Beat Tufts 

»mi iii until iiiiiii mint n mi"' 



hi in 

I MlttHttlt III III 

■ •inn i mi ••; 


Beat Tufts 


College Barber Shop 

ablished 1921) 
North College Dormitory 
Hours daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 P.M. 

I 1 1 1 n i ' i n 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ll 1 1 1 » I i 1 1 1 1 1 ill l n I M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M i 


Oxford Review Books 

General Science 



Organic Chemistry 

Student Expense Books 





Bendixes Go Kaput 
As Boiler Erupts 

There was no joy in Federal Cn 
cle this Monday, as empty clothes 
lines silently announced that no 
washing had been done. 

As two students from Common 
wealth Circle were washing a long 
deferred batch of laundry on Satur- 
day afternoon, a terrific splash was 
heard and the floor of the Hendi\ 
Room in North College was flooded 
with boiling water. 

One of the fellows manfully shut 
off Cue overhead boiler valve, get 
ting his own clothes liberally washed 

in the process. Investigation revealed 

thai the cause of the trouble was ;. 
hole the size of a half dollar in the 
boiler near the book store. 

All machines were stopped, dis- 
connected and labelled with the sad 
information: "All BendiXM out of 
order. The boiler blew up." And ev 
erywhere in Federal Circle there are 
desperate signs of tattle tale gray. 

Beat Tufts 

Harvest Ball Returns 
After Six Year Lapse 

The first Harvest Hall since 1941 
is being h«ld on Friday evening at 
the drill hall at 7 :.'«). 

The Animal Husbandry Club of the 
University of Stockbridge School of 
Agriculture la the sponaor of this 
event, featuring both aquare and ball 

room dancing. The music is to be 
furnished by Ted Cromack and hi 9 
Royal Serenaders, a top-notch squaie 
dance hand. 

This is a strictly informal <lanc" 
and men are requested to wear dun 
garees, The ladies should wear ill 
formal dress. Cider and doughnuts 
will be available throughout the 





Gulfprido Motor Oil 

Gulflex Lubrication 

Tel. 391 Amherst 

Mill HUH 



• 11*11 IMIIMMMtM III Mill 

I llllllll II. 





To Boston & Vicinity Residents 

"Thanksgiving Vacation Buses" 
will leave for Boston from each dormitory 
on Wed., Nov. 26th at 1 P.M. 

Return Trip will leave from Boston on Sun., 
Dec. 1st at 6 P.M. 

Tickets will go on sale in College Store Thursday, 
Nov. 20th, 1-3 P.M.. Saturday Morning, Nov. 22nd, 
10-12 A.M. 

Tickets Limited — Be Early 

o i iioiiiioi < i i Hl ; 

It's GORDON MacRAE'S Latest Capitol Release 

MARK the name: Gordon MacRae. You're going 
to be hearing more and more of him, for this 
newest platter of his is really a record for the books. 

Another record for the books is the fact that all over 
America more men and women are smoking Camels 
than ever before! 

Why? You'll find the answer in your "T-Zone" (T for 
Taste and T for Throat). Try Camels. Discover for 
yourself why, with smokers who have tried and com- 
pared, Camels are the "choice of experience"! 

Mm people m s*uk*gGMBSlk'- ever fcejwe! 





Stoekbridge Notes 

By (•. II. Davidson 

Stoekbridge and the New York 
Agiries nict in a scoreless battle 
las' Saturday. Alumni field was 
turned Into ■ quagmire by the driv- 
ing rain that continued throughout 

the game. 

The entire contest was played be 
tween the thirty-yard lines and 
neither team made any serious 

This was a battle of punts and 
much credit is due to Smarch, who 
throughout the whole name, kicked 
the wet hall beautifully. 

The Stockbridge defense, led by 
stan Pecervieh, repeatedly broke up 
the N.V. plays. Roaherick, Swart/., 
and Atchiuxon came up with their 
usual brand of good playing. 

Tomorrow, Stoekbridge faces the 
Collegiate Prep of New Haven on 

Alumni Field. 

." n address by Col. Kvans, the 
reading of the list of World War 2 
dead, and the placing of a wreath 
highlighted the Stoekbridge Convo- 
cation last week. 

« »» 

Dean Victor A. Bice, head of the 
Aii. Hus. Department, and Dean of 

the school of Agriculture will choose 
the Harvest Queen at the 1st An- 
nuil Animal Husbandry Club Har 
The doors will open at 7 ::'»() on the 
Uth, ami Ted Cromack and Ins Roy 
al Serenaderi will provide the mu- 
sic for round and square dancing. 

The admission is Me, and the dress 

is informal. 


An informal dance will be held at 
the house tomorrow night, the Uth, 
which all member* and pledges 
are invited to attend. 

o >— 

Another baby was born into the 
Stoekbridge class this week. This 
time Carl ( Hazier, ■ Dairy Mgf. ma 
jor is the proud father. 

The son was born Saturday, Nov. 
1st in the CoeJef Dickinson Hospital, 
and tipped the scales at 7 lbs. 1 oz. 

Mrs. Glasier is now back home in 
Leverett, Mass. 

Nominations for all offices were 
held at the last meeting Of the poul- 
try club. Flections to be held Nov. 

A committee was elected to study 
preliminary conditions in connec- 
tion with a poultry show to be spon 
sored by the club in the fall of the 
year. It is hoped the show will be 
come a major issue each year. 

Mr. Watford of the Hall Bros. 
Hatcheries addressed the meeting. 

, .Mill .11 ..MM. 111. MM ""1 


Clubs and fraternities wishing to 
get items into the Collegian should 
leave them in the Collegian office 
not later than Monday afternoon on 
the week of publication. Items turned 
in later than Monday may not be 


The Sargent picture representa- 
tive is here to take orders for pic- 
tures. Seniors who have not returned 
their proofs are asked to do so be- 
fore 5:80 on Friday afternoon, or 
before 5:80 next Monday and Tins 
day. No orders will be taken Satur- 

Chem Club to Show Film 

The First Annual deception of the 
student chapter of the American 
Chemical Society will be held under 
the auspices of the Chemistry Club 
this evening at 7:.'5u in Bowditeh 

Students will he given an oppor 

tunity to meet their professo 
members of the Chemistry Deput 
meat. A movie and talk on th. J ur . 
ber industry and wood by-pi-oj Uc ». | 
will provide the entertainment. 

After the movies and race 
short business meeting will be kriJ 
at which new members to the 
istrv Club will be enrolled. 


Open 6 a.m. — 12 p.m. 

, IMMMMI. Mill ••• IMMMM.H.'I 










"On The Comer" 











(ll MHItt MIMtl tlltltlllMtllllll MIMIIII 1 1 • • 









Gov. of Conn, to Speak 
At Scholarship Convo 

The 18th annual Scholarship Day 

If scheduled for Thursday, December 

4th. Governor James L McConaughy 
of Connecticut will deliver the main 

address on the subject "The Scholar 

and Politics". 

liemberi of the Freshman and 
Junior classes are requested to be in 
their seats promptly, so that the 
Academic Procession may enter at 
ten o'clock sharp. 

A limited number Of seats are 
available in the hack rows and on 
the ramps of the auditorium for 
students of the Sophomore and Sen- 
ior classes who may wish to attend. 

Governor McConaughy was for 
merly President of Wesleyan I'niver 
sity and is an unusually Strong and 
effective speaker. 

Coeds Couldn't Live on $65, 
Monthly Costs Averaging $105 

By Eileen Tananbaum 
Any coed on the U of M campus living on a veteran'8 suhsis- 
allowance would soon And herself overdrawn and in debt 

to the extent of approximately $40 a month. The average girl 
here spends $105 a month for about the same type of articles 
which a single veteran is expected to cover with $65 a month. 
University C as ta Plenty I 

rding to a rather extensive 
survey conducted among the coeds, 
\a discovered that sending a girl 
■ehooi for a college education, 
even to a State University, where 
expense! are supposed to be a great 
<i.;il less than at a privately endowed 
college, involves quite a large sum 
,,f money. 
Many of the girls, as they were 
g interviewed, were amazed when 
they themselves realized how much 
"the practically nothing" they spent 
really amounted to. They will prob- 
abl be even more astonished to 
that on the average their first 
•ster of each year at the U of M 
them around $500. 
The average amount spent on board, 
Recording to the three meals a day- 
planned, is $186, which by chance 
coincides with the amount Draper 
Continued on page ♦! 

Veterans Combine 
With Univ. Classes 

Twenty or more students at the 

University of Massachusetts all 

former personnel of the Army Air 
Forces are members of the AAF 
Reserve (Springfield Area), flying 
at nearby Westover Field. 

Participants in this organisation, 

which includes both officers and en 

listed men, me required to fly at 
least eighl hours every two months 
in order to retain their inactive re- 
serve status. 

Veteran! on the U of M esmpui 
taking part in the unit, work this 
flying time in with their school 
schedules; many do their flying 
Saturdays and Sundays, while Oth 
en fly during the week, when they 
have a free afternoon. 

In addition to the preservation of 
their inactive reserve status (an as 
set in itself), these "flying reserv 
ists", so-called, have the use of club 
facilities and the PX at Westover, 
and the opportunity to ake a two 
week training course at some air 
field during the summer, with hoard, 
loom, plus regular flying pay, base 
pay, and other incomes applicable to 
Continued M pegs 5 

Four Soloists Will Appear 
With U Chorus in Messiah 

Spirits of Past Prexies Haunt U M 
Says Rand Holding Special Seance 


Copyright 19*7. Laccrrr A Mmu ToMCDO Oft 

o» Fran! r.cmi«.e Ranv 
..- told to Paul Perry 

V-t many years it has been a cus- 
tom at Freshman convocations for 
Professor Rand, head of the English 
department and author of "Yester- 
days at MSC," to give a talk entitled 
Our Living Past." During this 
speech he was wont to warn unsus- 
pecting Frosh that "there are ghosts 
OR this campus," and that anyone 
who felt unable to live in harmony 
with the spirit world had still time 
to withdraw. 

Rand Tells Story 
Smelling a story, the Collegian 
me to ask Mr. Rand exactly who 
these ghosts are and what they have 
i> with our University. He in- 
me that the "ghosts", as we 
call them, are none other than the 
spirits of our past college presidents. 
"Surely you don't expect me to 
that," I scoffed; "Who be- 
'i pVl in ghosts in this day and age?" 
Ignoring my protest as he would 
the foolish prattle of a child, he pro- 
1 to name several of the more 
v ned spirits that habitually fre- 
quent the campus. 

Ghost College 
"Henry French, the first president 
" f this college when it was Mass. 
Aggie, enjoyed the dubious distinction 
eing president for two years 
*ith a t a student body," he re- 

"It was under William S. Clark 
that the college began officially to 
''' mrses here at Amherst. There 

to he times when it would be 
proposed to incorporate the Strug- 
gling young school with Amherst 
College, but it was the Amherst Col- 
istees themselves who contri- 
b «' *2.~>,000 towards its establish- 
""•n •'■ the town of Amherst. 
Two Terms 
r 'hadbourne was president at 
'ferent times, the first one from 
thp nd of French's term until 1867, 
*■*> he became president of the Uni- 
Jrtj r> f Wisconsin. Later he became 
"arV Hopkins' successor as presi- 
des q| Williams. Chadbourne was 
1*8* a prominent man; in fact, he 
Continued on JW 8 

Amherst Prol Lectures 
On Woolie's 'Dalloway' 

Reuben A. B rower, Associate 
Professor of Greek ami English lit- 
erature at Amherst College, will 
give the second lecture in a series 
arranged by a committee of the 1 »e 

pertinent of Knglish under the 

chairmanship of Mr. Frederick Troy. 

The lecture, scheduled for 7:30 
Tuesday evening, December 2, in the 
Old Chapel Auditorium is open to 
the public and people interested in 
modern literature are especially i i- 
vited to attend. Mr. Blower's suh- 
ject will be "Virginia Woolf and 
Mrs. Dalloway." 

A graduate of Amherst College in 
1980, Mr. Brower spent the subse 
quent two years studying Fnglish 
literature at Christ College, Cam- 
bridge. He has developed a method 
of fiction criticism and analysis 
which he has used successfully at 
Amherst College and Brcadloaf 
School of Fnglish. He has also dem- 
onstrated it in public lectures at 
Harvard and elsewhere. 

Mr. Brower will not assume that 
his audience has read Mrs. Dallo 
way, and copies of the book are dif- 
ficult to find locally. One has been 
Continued on page f> 

13 Competitors Added 
To Staff of Collegian 

Thirteen new members were elect 
ed to the staff of the Collegian last 
Thursday on the recommendation of 
editors in charge of competitors for 

staff posts. 

The new members are: Class of 
'48, Ursula Kronheim; Class of '49, 
Jane Davenport and Janet Miller; 
Class of T.0, David Buckley, Henry 
Drewniany, Betty Kreiger, Floyd 
Maynard, and John Rogers; Class of 
'51 Vincent Leccese, Esther Sher- 
wood, James Shevis, Ervin Stockwell 
and Richard Vara. 

Additional members will be elected 
to the staff at the next meeting on 
December 4. New competitions will 
be held the second semester. 

cert, an interpretation of Fred W*ai 

ing's "Twas the Night before Christ 
mas" and the "The Christmas Song" 
Continued on page <"> 

♦ •» 

Faculty War Mem Drive 
To Start Within Week 

The faculty drive for the War 
Memorial Fund will start within a 
week. Howie Staff, vice chairman of 
the fund said today. 

Literature announcing the cam- 
naign will soon be mailed to mem- 
bers of the faculty, following which 
they will be contacted by volunteer 
worker! for donations. 

Professor Robert I*. Holdsworth 
of the Forestry Department beads 
the committee in charge of faculty 
contributions. Other members of this 
group are Helen Curtis, Dean of 
Women, William I.. Doran, R esea rch 
Professor of Botany. 

The committee hopes to finish its 

work by the and of November, One 

faculty member has already contrib 
uted nearly $">00 to the War Memo- 

Four professional soloists will augment the 1 70 voice University 
chorus at the University of Massachusetts when the Cancer 
Benefit performance of the .Messiah, the Aral half of the twin 

concerts, is given a t Bowker Auditorium on Friday evening, No- 
vember lilst, it was announced by Doric Alviani. head of the 
Music Department, today. 

The second half of the twin on 

Filler Paper Cost 
Drops At U Store 

All filler paper for notebook! will 

be reduced in price from $.'2(> to $.15 

next semester, according to Donald 
rJawley, manager of the Univereity 


"Present stuck and ne\s BtOf.ll of 
no noticeable difference in quality 
will both sell for the lower price," 
be revealed. 

The difference in miality is no 
more than perfectly clean paper ver- 
sus slightly blemished or dotted pa 
per at reduced prices, be said, point- 
ing out that other stores charging 
lower prices use the latter variety. 
The U store has hitherto used the 
former type, but is switching to an- 
swer student request for lower 

Fountain prices in the I' store are 
below prices in Amherst, he said, ex- 
plaining that the U store obtains 
milk anil ice cream from the univer 
sity dairy »t much k w»or prices. 

A Collegian survey revealed this 
week that for the same quality pa- 
per supplies, the U store charges 
lower priest than privately owned 

Tumbler University notebooks, (for 
example the gree i spiral type) sell 
for $.2. r » at one store in town, while 
the l' store charges $.20. 

"The only reason that other I ' 
store prices may have appeared 
higher," Mr. Hawley explained, "is 
because we have always purchased 
top notch material for our students." 

In response to student request, he 

pointed out, we are purchasing less 

expensive supplies of no noticeable 

Continued on page ■'• 


Athletes Covered by Trust Fund 
In Case of Sports-Incurred Injury 

The Student Athletic Trust Fund | mural sports, and students injured 
pays for injuries Incurred in organ 
ised, supervised athletics. Mr. furry 
S. Hicks, head of the I>ept. of Ath 
letics, revealed last Monday. 

This Trust Fund is based upon 
money derived from the sale of tick- 
ets at football, baseball, and basket- 
ball games. "The size of this fund [ 
limits the amount of compensation ; 
WO can give," said Mr. Hicks, "al j 
though in most cases it is sufficient 
to cover all costs." 

"Only three students have been 
seriously injured in organized sports 
this year", added Mr. Hicks. 

The three students who were in 
lured are Bob Bulcock, Warren Gin- 
gras and Bill Haines. Bulcock, a 
football player, suffered a fractured 
elbow, and was treated at the Mercy 
Hospital in Springfield. Gingras, 
who played soccer, sustained a brok- 
en leg and is being treated by Dr. 
Radcliffe, the school physician. 
Haines likewise suffered a broken 
ankle playing soccer and is being 
treated by Dr. Radcliffe. 

The college is not responsible for 
student injuries not incurred in su- 
pervised sports. Students injured 
playing touch football or other intra 

in military activities are not covered 
by the athletic fund. The only pro- 
tection for such students is the in- 
surance policy offered th rough the 
college. This insurance covers all in- 
juries, whether incurred in sports or 

"Our policy", said Mr. Hicks, "is 
to pass on each individual case of 
injury as it comes up." "There has 
been at least one caw- in the past 
where we have been unable to cover 
full costs of injury, but in this case, 
satisfactory arrangements were 
marie with the students' parents." 
"In at least 'Ml', of the rases to date 
we have succeeded in paying fully 
for injuries," he said. 


Radio Cluh To Resume 
Broadcasting Dec. 8 

The University of Massachusetts 
Radio Club has set a tentative date 
of Dec. Kth to begin broadcasting to 
all dormitories and buildings on 

campus, it was disclosed today by 

Chief engineer Mr. Warren Davie 

reports that the broadcasting will ta- 
lly means of "carrier current". This 
method involves a transmitter that 
will be connected to electric powei 
lines which extend throughou' the 

Mr. Davis stated that "it will be 
practically impossible for campus 

radios BOt to tfet perfect reception 
since the students' radios are plugged 
into the same power line as the 

broadcasting transmitter. Thus the 
entire power line acts as an anten- 
na for the listener'! radio. Only the 
campus will be able to receive the 
broadcasts which will .not come under 

Continued en \>ag, 2 

X-Rays Continue Today. 
Tomorrow in Mobile Unit 

The latest style this week is in 
X-rays, given in front of the Cage. 
The X-rays began yesterday morn 
ing, and are continuing today and 
Friday. The deadline is 2 tomorrow 

The new Mobile Unit takes X-rays 
of 100 people an hour. 

Campus Chest Seeks 
Generous Contributions 

The U of M's fifth annual Campus 

Chest Drive will begi 1 March 1, 

1!»48, and extend to March 8, with 
a goal of 100', contribution based 
on student enrollment. 

On the committee planning the- 
campaign are: chairman Richard M. 
Brown, '4!»; secretary Beverly Syl 
'40; Phyllis Brunner, '48; Ruth A. 
Crowe!!, '•">l; Stephen Csarnecki, '48; 
Elinor Galusha, '48; Lillian Krikor 
ian, '48; Richard Lea, '49; Patrick 
Rooney, *4t; F.ois Rubins, T>0; Rob 
ert Sansoucie, '4f*; Donald Stowe, 
T>1; Marcia Van Meter, '48; Roslyn 
<t. Cohen, '49; Avrom Bomm, '48; 
Edward Watson and Victor Oliveira, 

Stoekbridge; and Ellen vonHofen, 
graduate student. 

The advisory committee members 
are: Dean Helen Curtis, Assistant 
Dean Keytar, Professor V. P. Helm- 
ing, Mr. N. J. Schoonmaker, and 
Reverend Kenseth, who will act as 
general chairman of the entire drive. 
Continued on Page 7 



Shr IHaBflarhnarttH (EiHlpgian 


NOVEMBER 20, 1947 


Jason Berger, Shirley Better. David Buckley, Arthur Burtman. Juir Davenport, Elaine 
Dobkin, Henry Drewniany, William fiaylord, Warren Glngrae, Bernard Groaaer, Faye 
Hammel, Pol Holt, Jewel Kaufman, Betty Kreiger, Ureal* Kronheim, Vincent Lecceee, 
Jacqueline Marion. Floyd Maynard. William Mellen. Janet Miller, Paul Perry, Ruth Raphael. 
John Rover*, Dorothy Saulnler, Bather Sherwood, Jamea Sherls, Samuel Spiegel, Ervln 
Storkwell. Richard Vara, George Weiner. 


George Burgeea, Ronlyn Cohen. William Ratner, Rileen Tanabaum, Mildred Warner, R. 
Carlaon. T. Fiorini, Ralph Chaae, Bob Doyle, William Burford. Ev Jewett, David Tavel. 



Avrom Romm Carroll Robbina 


Hank Colton George Epstein 

Chester Bowen 


Miriam Biletaky Pauline Tanguay 

Edward Cynarski 
Margaret Pratt 

Barbara Wolfe 



G. H. Davidson 



Donald Jacobs 

Deborah I.iherman 
Barbara Hall. Nancy Maier 

William Tague 

Arnold Binder 
Margaret Pratt. Murray AlUher, Thelma Kagan 
SECRETARY Marjorie Arons 

Marion Baas William Feldman 

I'at O'Rourke 

Baterea aa eeeond-claee matter at Um Amherst Peat Office. Accented far mailing at the 
.-—-LI rate postage provided far m Section UM. Aet of October HIT. aether iaed August 
?t. 1*18. Printed by Hamilton I. Newell. Amherst. Maeaacaaeetta. Taleahene el 6. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The Univeraity of MaaaachusetU Phone 1101-M 





Even the most naive freshman, 
contemplating the University foot- 
ball picture this season, must have 
realized that something, somewhere, 
was wrong. 

If slender support for Maroon and 
White jrridders was not enough evi- 
dence, then- were also rumblings of 
discontent from the team itself, 
which culminated last week in the 
statement by a prominent member 
that the team had long since ceased 
to depend on student support, and 
was, as a matter of fact, playing out 
the season with much the same at- 
titude which marks the professional. 
Regardless of this attitude, we be 
lieve all teams, including the eleven, 
performed creditably this fall. 

Obviously, however, since team 
members are disturbed sufficiently 
to come forth with such a declara 
tion, student support must be reck- 
oned a definite morale factor. The 
Collegian does not pretend to under- 
stand completely the reasons for the 

witholding of this support. 

There are many indications, bow- 
ever, that the problem involves more 
than the granting or withholding of 
normal collegiate enthusiasm at ral- 
lies or games. Football, along with 
other athletic endeavor, it can not 
be denied, has long played the role 
of an illegitimate child here. A num- 
ber of faculty members are openly 
against emphasis on athletics. 

Added to this brand of opposition 
as a possible damper on student en- 
thusiasm is the dirty linen which the 
physical education department has 
been able to keep out of the press, 
but not off the campus gossip cir- 

Perhaps, if football is to continue 
in its present unhappy position, the 
game should be abandoned alto- 
gether. On the other hand, progres- 
sive leadership at the top might can- 
cel out departmental mistakes, and 
restore football, as well as other 
sports, to a place in the sun. 


When the Pilgrims held their first 
Thanksgiving feast in November 
1621, they were, no doubt, too con- 
cerned with more pertinent affairs 
to imagine that some day a great 
and grateful nation would continue 
the custom of giving thanks for its 
many blessings. 

The harsh climate and unfriendly 
environment of New England would 
have discouraged a less determined 
group. One half of their number had 
died during the first winter. 

The first Thanksgiving marked 
little more than an initial victory in 
the Pilgrims' battle of survival. Pro- 
visions from Europe arrived aboard 
the Fortune; a fair harvest had been 
gathered; and a great store of wild 
turkeys had been taken from the 

Today, 326 years after the origi- 
nal feast of thanks, a fortunate na- 
tion has far more for which it can 
be grateful. We are living in the on- 
ly great country in the world which 

has survived the recent conflict with 
the resources to resume prosperous 
near-normal ways. 

A glance at the foreign news re- 
veals by contrast how lucky we are: 
the spectre of hunger over most of 
Europe and large parts of Asia; the 
blackout of freedom and human dig- 
nity in Communist-controlled areas 
of the world; political turmoil in 
France and Italy; religious riots in 
India; a pro-longed civil war in 
China; an epidemic in Egypt. Com- 
pared to these difficulties our own 
problems seem trivial. 

A threatening world situation, in- 
flation, and the possibility of a re- 
turn to food rationing are not mat- 
ters to be taken lightly, but they 
are not beyond our control if we act 
wisely. When turkey-carving time 
comes around next week, we can 
very well dismiss our petty prob- 
lems for a moment and be sincerely 
grateful that we have so much in a 
world where so many have so little. 

Dear Editor, 

It seems strange that on a campus 
having so large a percentage of vet- 
erans there should be so little at- 
tendance and support to an organiza- 
tion founded by and for the benefits 
of these same individuals. 

The answers given on G.I. Bill of 
Rights and privileges alone would 
suffice to make the vets on campus 
realize that such an organization has 
its place here at the U. of M. For 
while the VA man may give you the 
answers according to the book, it is 
to the advantage of all concerned to 
listen to the tricks and special cases 
which have come up during the 
course of its two years of existence. 

When the feeding problems were 
brought to a head finally by persis 
tent efforts of both the Collegian 
and this organization, something 
was done about it. Perhaps few of 
us realize that the question of the 
raise in vet's tuition ua.s discussed 
and steps for action taken by these 
two instruments of student and vet- 
eran opinion. 

And yet such is the great lack of 
time and the apparent lack of inter 
est of most of the vets on campus 
that they fail to find time to go to 
a meeting held once a fortiii^ht. 

Let those whose complaints in pri- 
vate are loudest and most sincere 
voice them where they can do some 
good. (This is no ad, but a voicing 
of a feeling of disappointment.) 

An examination of the association 
as it now stands will bring to light 
the fact that the majority of the 
members let us say, Wb*A or so, are 
members of the Stockbiidge School. 
These men whose term here will be 
but two years find it worthwhile to 
air their problems and gripes, and 
yet the 4-year vets feel that they 
can trust those in charge to see they 
get a fair deal. Such did not seem 
the case a couple of months ago. 

There is no membership drive on 
for the vet's association . . . inter- 
ested members though a handful in 
number are more desirable than a 
hundred of the non-interested type. 
Meanwhile those workers will try to 
protect us all. I believe there are 
more than a few women vets here, 

— Arnold Binder '49 

The Crow's Nest 

by George Burgess 

Indicts Honor Society for Rally Apathy 

We can remember back in 1942 
when football rallies were a big event 
at Mass. State College. They were 
a must for student attendance, and 
anyone who stayed in the dorm or 
library was dragged out bodily to 
attend the rally. The whole team 
was there, with the coaching staff, 
Curry Hicks, Joe Rogers and his 
jokes, speeches by Dean Machmer, 
Prexy Baker, and the traditional in- 
vocation by Mr. Lanphear to our 
honored chief Mettawampi. Man by 
man, the team was introduced to 
receive a tremendous ovation from 
a wildly enthusiastic and spirited stu- 
dent mob. 

Of this, nothing survives. For some 
reason or other, the majority of stu- 
dents now feel that such an obvious 
display of enthusiasm is too unso- 
phisticated or childish. 

Other colleges, however, with far 
more reason to be blase go overboard 
in demonstrating school spirit. Dart- 
mouth College, one of the Ivy Leag- 
uers, for example, has an unsur- 
passed degree of spirit — like getting 
A.M. to see the team off at the sta- 
tion when they play away. Harvard, 
Yale and Princeton — even Amherst 
— defy social decorum when it comes 
to rallies and fighting team spirit. 

Whatever the reason may be, ral- 
lies this year have been a dismal 
failure. Last minute preparations, in- 
competent MC's who didn't even have 
the courtesy to remain sober in front 
of the few people who did come, have 
lent what we consider to be a cheap 
shallow aura to the very idea of a 

The lowest possible level in this 
declining scale of school spirit was 
reached last Friday night, the night 
before the final game of the season, 
when not even a semblance of a rally 
was held. 

We could say the students them- 
selves were really at fault, which, 
to a large extent, would be true, but 

ure rests squarely with our esteemed 
honor societies, Adelphia and Isog^n. 
According to Registrar Lanphear, 
Adelphia has conducted all sp 
rallies for over a decade, and it can 
only be an unshakable apathy whioh 
kept them, along with Isogon, ttott 
doing as much this year. In our opin- 
ion, this apathy is an indelible black 
mark against their record of servi •§, 

Magnanimously, the two societies 
admitted their failure at the most 
crucial time we can imagine; when 
a Beat Tufts rally should have been 
the most important item on their a- 
genda. They owe a definite respon- 
sibility to the present student body 
as well as the former and future 
members of their own organizations. 

How does the football team ft 


about it? To a man, coach included 
they did not even expect a rally Fri- 
day night, because they knew the 
students were not behind them. Oat 
member of the squad to whom wt 
talked the morning of the Tufts 
game said that the team was playing 
with a kind of spirit akin to a Pro. 
fessional ball club. He said they never 
notice the stands any more, and play 
for the glory of the team, and not 
the university. 

It is a great feeling to know that 
the constant menace of painful in- 
juries, the terrific pressure of keeping 
up your marks, and nights of being 
so tired that you cannot study, are 
appreciated. It is a feeling that has 
been completely foreign to our fo<»- 
ball team this year. 

Our teams, all of them, are vitally 
important as emissaries and ambas- 
sadors of good will and favorable 
publicity, and are, thereby, a stand 
ard by which other colleges judge us. 

It is only an enthusiastic spirit, 
a type of unremitting personal oo- 
operation that will furnish the pre- 
cious "Third Ingredient" necessary 
to help make Massachusetts a uni- 
versity in more than name, and our 
football team one destined to attain 

the actual responsibility for this fail- 1 new heights in football history. 


by George Wei 



The changing of the name of the 
College Store to University Store, 
will have to overcome a strong tradi- 

It may be easy for a newcomer to 
the campus to say U-Store, but the 
expression might prove difficult for 
a junior or senior who's accustomed 
to swallowing his quick cup of coffee 
under the old shingle. 

As long as the coffee is still there, 
however, there shouldn't be any com- 


A mix-up in girls' jackets has re- 
sulted in one being left in Goessman 
for about a month, causing some 
concern in that section of the cam- 

What has happened to the owner? 
Has she left school? Has she lost in- 
terest in that particular article of 
clothing? Or is the atmosphere of 
hydrogen sulfide in Goessman too 

Radio Club 

Continued from page 1 
the jurisdiction of the Federal Com- 
munications Commission." 

Ed Young and Arnold Levin, ten- 
tative officers of the club announced 
that the quality of the broadcasts 
will be very high since the station 
is a member of the Intercollegiate 
Broadcasting System and will be 
using network programs although 
local programing will be used to a 
limited extent. 

The station expects to broadcast 
2 hours every evening from 8 P.M. 
to 10 P.M. It will feature campus 
news every night at about 8:30 P.M. 

A weekly schedule will consist 
mainly of requested popular music, 
disc shows, news, college interest 
forums, talks by professors, recorded 
musical shows and skits. 

An extensive advertising campaign 
will begin just prior to the Thanks- 
giving vacation. 


Thursday, November 20 

Fernald club meeting; Fernald Hall; 

10—11 A. M. 

Christian Science group; Old Chap- 
el Room A; 7—7:30 P.M. 

Chorus; Bowker; 6 — 10 P.M. 

Roister Doisters rehearsal; Old 

Chapel aud. 7:30 P.M. 

Nature club meeting; Fernald 

Hall; 7:30 P.M. 
Friday, November 21 

"Messiah"; Bowker; 8 P.M. 

S.C.A. Vespers; Mem. aud.; 5 — 6 

Land Arch, club; Wilder Hall; 8-11 
Saturday, November 22 

Alpha Gamma Rho invitation 
dance; 8—12 

Kappa Sigma Embassv Ball; 8 — 12 


Sigma Delta Tau open House; 8 — 

12 P.M. 

Theta Chi open house; 8 — 12 P.M. 

Stockbridge freshman reception; 

Drill Hall; 8—12 P.M. 

Sunday, November 23 

Hillel Sunday morning service 
Tuesday, November 25 

Chorus; Bowker; 6 — 10 P.M. 
Band; Mem. Hall; 6—10 P.M. 
Vet Wives; Old Chapel — Seminar 
room; 7:30—10 P. M. 

Ginger Roger's Ma told the UN- 
American committee that the picture 
"None But the Lonely Heart" was 
pink because in one scene the hero 
refused to work in a second-hand- 
shop because he didn't want to 
squeeze pennies out of anyone poor- 
er than himself . . . And this accord- 
ing to Ginger's Old Gal makes him 
a Communist . . 


business cards that play musical 
vertisements . . . And mavbe well 
have text-books that whisper the a:i 
swers to us . . . But I'm waiting for 
them to figure out how to print new 

From the local Kremlin word 
reaches us that disciples of the Dev- 
ens Neo-Soviet League have formed 

Suppose he had the Friends of Joe, "a subversive 
said that heuwW work in a second- society for the purpose of undermin 

ing the campus." Lifting the near 

hand-shop because he wanted lo 
squeeze pennies from those poorer 
than himself . . . He'd be tagged as 
a Fascist . . . And if he took the only 
alternative and said he wouldn't 
work . . . They'd accuse him of be- 
ing a Veteran. 

Scientists are blowing their horns 
about the development of the "print- 
ed circuit, an entire electric system 
contained on a wafer or card." The 
possibilities of this new discovery 
are far-reaching, and the radio in- 
dustry is now in the process of 
printing radios . . . Well, I guess the 
job-press men have come into their 
own . . . Business men can now print 

Vets Elect Officers 

Pat Griffin was elected Command 
er of the Veterans Association of the Drool! Drool! We've been waiting a 

est Red Star in Chadbourne Com- 
mune, we find Friends of Joe sol- 
emnly sipping vodka with borsht 
chasers and fabricating plots. Their 
wishes are not unreasonable . . . 
They merely demand Co-ed Dorms, 
10c coffee in the C- (commune) Store, 
no Christmas vacation ("because re- 
laxation is a bourgeois trait") and 
most of all, they demand that the 
football team be renamed RED men 
. . . Says the Commissar: "We re- 
quest that every student become 3 
Friend of Joe . . . You have no 

A Hollywood gab-gal writes: "You 
have a treat in store for you when 
you see the Dorothy Lamour episode 
in 'A Miracle Can Happen', a take- 
off on her early jungle movies' 

University of Massachusetts at its 
annual election meeting last Thurs- 

Others elected to posts were: Ex- 
ecutive Officer, William Davern; 
Adjutant, Otis Peluso; Finance Offi- 
cer, Charles Ried; Chaplain, Frank 
Chadbourne; Sergeant at Arms, Jo- 
seph Ahearn. 


4 AT 4:30 P.M. 


Students who have not obtained 
their Concert Association tickets 
may pick them up Friday, Nov. 21 
at the Music Office in Memorial 
Hall from 1 to 5 p.m. 



long time for that take-off . . . It's 
about time we got to see what's un- 
der a sarong. 

Song of the Week . . . This is th^ 
Friends of Joe counterpart of our 
own "Water Boy", dedicated to all 
music-lovers with tender, pink, I 
letarian ears who desire a MM 
match . . . "Vodka Boy" . . . Toast 
of the Week . . . Leave us gargle a 
double in silent sympathy with all 
those lonely hearts (red ones) who 
skeptically regard Co-ed dorms: 
Here's to the Bachelor, so lonely o.nd 


For it's not his fault he was born 

that way. 
And here's to the Spinster, so lon'ly 

and good, 
For it' 8 not her fault — she let* 

done what she could. 

Remember— here at Tom's we still stick by that grand old Truism 

"There is no substitute for quality" 

Every thing for cold weather comfort. . .for the girls too! 




Continued irom page 1 

had been considered for the post of 

ambassador to China. He had already 

(1 uit his job at Williams to take the 

posiUoa when President Garfield was 

;i~sassinated. That was in 1882, when 

M \(' was again without a president; 

io he took over again and held the 

ition until his death the following 

\ During that time he used his 

-tige to help the new-born college 

greatly. He even got old Ben Butler, 

Governor, to send a personal mes- 

Mff« to the Massachusetts legislature 

nixing their financial support of the 

iv. liege. 

Clark's Body 
■Colonel Clark was an outstanding 
figure in his day. He had once been 
reported missing in action during the 
Civil War, and returned to his unit 
just in time to see the wire his rel- 
atives had sent asking that his body 
be shipped to them. He answered it 
himself: 'Still have use for body. Will 
bring it back in person.' That should 
qualify him as a real ghost president. 
It was he who performed the now- 
famous squash experiment, binding 
a squash in a steel frame and hang- 
ing weights on it to see how many it 
would lift as it grew. That squash 
lifted 5,000 pounds, and made MAC 
and Clark famous all over the country. 

A Degree Unnecessary 

Levi" Stockbridge was one of the 
few college presidents in this country 
who was never an undergraduate 
himself. A self-educated man, he once 
underwrote the salaries of the entire 
faculty to save the college from going 
into debt and possible extinction. Levi 
had more parts of the college named 
after him than any other president 
the school ever had: Stockbridge Hall, 
Stuckbridge House (the faculty club- 
house), Stockbridge Road, and the 
School of Agriculture. 

Stockbridge and Kenyon Butterfield 
really put the college on the map; 
under Butterfield the college grew J 
threefold from 1906 to 192-X and al- 
Moat every course had the word 'agri- ! 
culture' somewhere in its name. There j 
aaa Agricultural Chemistry and Agri- 
cultural Engineering; even what is 
ww Mr. Prince's Chaucer course was 
called Rural Literature. The only 
Kiifflish major subject here then was 
'Rnrml Journalism'. 

Scientific Trend 

While Roscoe Thatcher was pres- 
ident the college became predomi- 
nantly scientific; even English was 
ified as a social science. He was 
president when the name of the school 

*' """•M«MMtllHMMI#IMMMtlMIMIf(MlftMIMM"* 








183 North Pleasant Street 

Phone 829- M 


was changed to Massachusetts State 
College in 1931." 

"Are there any other ghosts around 
here?" I asked. 

"There certainly are. The ghosts 
of all men who gave their lives in 
both World Wars, and all the alumni 
who have helped give the college a 
lift on its way. I'm sure they are all 
with us today in spirit, wishing us 

Happy Spirits 

"How do you think these spirits 
would react to the latest developments 
here-the change to U of M and the 
expansion program ?." 

"I'm sure old Colonel Clark would 
be delighted. He founded Hokkaido 
Imperial University in Japan, you 
know, modeled after our school. The 
seal of that University still bears the 
inititials 'B.B.A.', which stand for his 
last words to his students as he left 
for the United States: 'Boys, be am- 
bitious.' He was a great promoter; 
once he had almost all the state legis- 
lature — 47 of them — up here on a 
special train from Palmer to tour the 
place and hear lectures on their in- 
vestment. Yes, he'd be enthuiastic. 

"The spirit of Charles Goodell 
would be quite happy over the ex- 
pansion of the Liberal Arts depart- 
ment. Goodell was Librarian and 
president at the same time once, and 
ran the college from his office in the 
library. I know Thatcher would he 
happy to see the growth of the science 
courses, and I think Stockbridge an I 
Butterfield would approve of our ex- 
pansion, though they would be con- 
cerned that agriculture might not keep 
its proper place of emphasis. I know 
that all of them, howvc ■ oul I 
want the I 'niversity to do al 1 it can 
to serve the needs of the state." 

As I walked out of Professi.r KandV 
office I heard the chapel hells toll 
five, .and suddenly it seemed that I 



They said they'd be ulad to help us in Botany' 

could see shapes in the gathering 
dusk: a proud military figure that 
stood looking admiringly over the 
campus, a doughty old farmer 
fiercely watching the agriculture 
buildings, and the shadowy figures 
of others who looked Ml with watch- 
ful yet kindly interest. I blinked my 
eyes and the figures were gone. I 
don't know -maybe it was just my 
imagination. Or maybe there are 






'Butler and Ullman 

Order Now For 

CALL — Earl Quint. Tel. 8331 


Stop in at — 418 No. Pleasant Street 


ghosts on this campus. What do you 

■ iimmiimi* i , MMMNM IMMMMNN. 


— Phone — 


Twelve - Twenty 

. i 

( -Store 

Continmd from fHigc 1 
difference in quality starting next 

"The l' store," Mr. Haw ley said, 
"can ChatrgV lower prices our 
policy is to make only a marginal 
profit tO cover overhead on all M 
sen'ials such as paper supplies, and 
a slightly larger profit to co\ei <|e 
preciation and Improvement costs on 
'luxury' items such as I'M beVMV 
and pillows." 

Killer paper, lie pointed Out, costs 
$.l»i plus transportation costs from 

Hoiyoke amounting to approximately 
,01 a package. The selling price for 

this paper is $.20 in the r store. 

The l' store is run on a not! profit 
hasis under the supervision of the 
Board Ol Trustees who fix salaries 
also. For the last fiscal year ending 
June :«), UI4<;, the V store made t 
net profit of $;"•<;:> which was used 
for the purchase <if new equipment, 

One of last year's losses was 1000 
boxes of MSC stationery containing 
24 sheets each. This stationery will 
lie 'beheaded' and sold at reduced 
prices to students for scrap paper, 
Mr, Hawley concluded. 

•IMIMIM* IIIIMIIItMM MMftt , ,,,,, • 


Examination By Appointment 
i 34 Main Street Arnhent. Man. 

Telephone 671 

:•» MIMIMIIMMMItlMMMMMIt i it ,,,,* 

• MM » IWHHIIMMMMiaMIIMIMI i »»...'•; 

i : 



124 Amity Street 
Telephone 16 Amhe. 


' ""'I'l'iimi "' ' mi i ;„ i • • , , MSMNHkMMl 












"I'll take Dentyaa Chawing Gun!' 

"Me'» art eWMetoej aWe! Wee* ft mmm a» atrb 
fee) eaa tee* 'eta aid leat* 'aaa, fee* aa* yea'** 
leafed taet eveM favav e# D«**— * Cfceveaj Oaea, 

»-- --1.1 --S1.S |_, n_u " 

PLBAKK return 
empty bottles promptly 


•ome> iMDta AUTMoaTY or tn§ coca-coia com-amt »t 
COCA-COLA Rottlini Ce, Northampton, M 





Jumbos Down Statesmen In Finale, 
Fumbles Prove Costly For U of M 

•ii < ttniniii him ni i « 

Frosh Basketball 

All freshman banket ball candi- s 
| date* should report to Ea/rl Lor- I 
I den sometime today for a meeting \ 
\ in. room 10 o/ the Physical Edu- \ 
I cation Building. 

**' IIIIIIIHtlHHIIIItlllllllll(ltl.l.(MimtmillMIIH.M(IIHIHIItl.l,? 

Derbymen's Record Best In History; 
Clough's Streak Also Unprecedented 

L'Esperance Plunges 
To Only U of M Score 

A Jumbo eleven from Tufts Col- 
lege invaded Alumni Field last Sat- 
urday to subdue the V of M grid- 
mi'ii in the traditional windup game 
for both teams by a MOM of 20-0 be- 
fore a chilled crowd of 5000. 

Costly fumbles by the Statesmen 
led to all three Jumbo touchdowns, 
while the Tufts backfield alliance of 
John CaUgione, July Doliner, and 
[{oh Haines ■polled dismal defeat for 

the Eekmen. 

A first quarter drive for the 
Tuftaroen started with a U of M 

fumble on their own 82-yard line. A 
march of 28 yards featuring the 
smooth clicking Tufts r e verses 
brought the ball down to the four 
where halfback Doliner carried the 
ball over on a free sweep around 
right end. 

In the second quarter, Hud Estelle 
intercepted a Tufts pan on the U 
of M S6. Bill Sweeney from th- right 
half back slot heaved a pass to end 
Bill I. Money that was good for 27 
yards and a first down. Charlie 
1/Kspeiance then threw a 19-yarder 
to quarterback Stan Waskiewicz, 
who drove down to the seven before 
being downed. An offside by Tufts 
placed the pigskin on the two, and 
two downs later L ' E s p vr a n c e 
smashed through right tackle for the 
only l T of M touchdown. 

Seconds before the half ended, the 
.1 umbos recovered a State fumble on 
the 12, and four plays later, a Do- 
liner to Calagione reverse around 
left end resulted in the second Tufts 

Ii the last period, the Jumbos con 
eluded the scoring when a double 
reverse from Haines to Doliner to 
Calagione was good for 37 yards and 
the season's final touchdown on 
Alumni Field. Doliner split the up- 
rights for the final point. 

collegian choice For New England Frosh Grid Champs 

Sims' Overtime Tally 
Gives Briggsmen Win 

A goal by Jack Sims in the second 
overtime period gave the U of M 
soccer team a 4-8 victory over Tufts 
College last Saturday at Alumni 

With but seven minutes remaining 
to the game and the count 3-2 in 
favor of the Jumbos, Captain Joe 
Magri knotted the score with a pen- 
alty kick past the Tufts' goalie. In 
the ensuing overtime period neither 
team could score the decisive tally. 
With less than one minute of the 
second overtime period gone Frank 
Kulas passed to Jack Sims who did 
the necessary damage to give the 
Briggsmen a 4-3 victory over their 
traditional rivals from Tufts College. 

Carew and Fred Richardson were 
the main cogs in the U of M offense, 
while on defensive, goalie Ed Mc 
Grath and Joe Magri were outstand 


of M: HeQratfc, k; Millikon. rf; Matrri. 
If; Culrx-rtson. rh ; TVtn-ault. ch ; Richar.l- 

son. If: Sims, or; Woslctt, ir ; Czarntvki. 
cf ; Cari'W, il : Kulas, <>!. 

TUFTS: Steele, e: Symonds. rf ; Goldman. 
If; Hush, rh; 1'ryor, .h ; V. rity. If: Sequ.-ira, 
or; McKonna. ir ; Kinn. rfi McKinley, il : 
Sifcler, ol. 

Subs: Mass.: Brown, Swanick. Holt. Tufts: 
Thick. 1-amlnrto. Haas. 





Frosh Trip Springfield College, 13-6 


Warren I*. 

• inuras 



Freshman Record 

Devens JVs 

AIC Freshmen 

Mniison Academy 
Springfield freshmen <! 

Mt. Holyoke Soph 
Is Harvest Queen 

The Annual Harvest Hall, spon- 
sored by the Animal Husbandry 
Club was held Nov. 11 at the Drill 
Hall. Music was provided by Ted 
Cromack and his Serenade™. 

Miss I. aura Elton, '50, a zoology 
major of Mount Holyoke College was 
crowned Queen of the Ball by Dean 
Rice of the School of Agriculture. 

Part of the profits will be given 
to the War Memorial Drive. 

Ituskethall maneuvers started in 
two different places las*, week! The 
drill hall was one place. Can you 
name the other place? Need I say 

The sign in front of Theta Chi 
fraternity summed up last Satur- 
day's football game rather well: 
"Heat Tufts", and in wet paint, 

The first phase of intercollegiate 
athletics for the 1947-48 season is 
now finished. Here is in a nutshell 
the fall highlights: 

1. A sensational undefeated cross 
country team which placed second in 
the New Englands. 

2. A mediocre soccer team that up- 
set Amherst for the first time in 
many years. 

3. An undefeated, untied, and once 
scored upon freshman football i 

4. An undefeated freshman cross 
country team which was paced by 
the running of Tony Dougas who 
was also undefeated. 

r>. An unspectacular football sea 
son with a climatic and disappoint 
ing defeat at the hands of the Tufts 

Bill Ryan, captain of the swimming 
team, is ineligible for varsity com- 
petition this year according to the 
latest information. Conference regu- 
lations forbid an athlete to partici- 
pate in varsity sports for more thai 
three years. Coach Joe Rogers <s 
really singing "the blues" now. 

A College Ski Shop has recently 
opened up on Main Street near 
Grandy's under the direction of Sam 
Glass '48. The store has a good as 
sortment of ski poles, boots, caps 
jackets, goggles, and sweaters. 
Heavy snow is predicted all winter 

Challenge to B. U. 

The sports staff of the Col- 
legian challenges the right of 
Boston University to claim the 
New England frosh foothall 

We claim that our freshman team 
is as good if not much better than 
the team from Beantown. 

Hu-lun University bases its claim 
as the result of an undefeated sea- 
son in four starts. Massachusetts has 
the identical record with more im- 
pressive scores. 

The only solution to the problem 
is a bowl game between the two 
schools in which the Collegian pre- 
dicts a win for the Ball-coached clan. 
♦ •» 

Earl Lorden Announced 
As New Baseball Coach 

Earl Lorden, assistant football 
coach at the University of Massa- 
chusetts since last August, has been 
appointed varsity baseball coach, 
Curry S. Hicks, athletic director, an- 
nounced today. Lorden supplants 
Fran Riel who resigned in July to 
accept a position on the Fort 

When interviewed by a Collegium 
sports rep o rt e r, Lorden expressed 
his intention to "have a fast, smart, 
and hustling ball club" this Spring. 
At the time Lorden preferred not to 
make an announcement concerning 
direct plans for next season. 

Lorden, athletic director and coach 
at Turners Falls High School for 
more than 20 years, ran up a dia- 
mond record there of 300 wins, 115 

losses, and 3 ties. His teams won the 
so it would be wise to check up on ■ Western Mass. title in 1937-39-40-42, 
your ski needs now. an(1 thl . statp tjt i fl in VJ . i2< defeating 

Bob Bulcock. the slick T quarter- i Arlington High in Boston. The team 
back, missed the Tufts game because was undefeated in 1929 and 1942. 
of the injury received in the Spring- , In addition to Fran Riel who 
field game. X-rays revealed that Bob pitched at Sacramento and Roches- 
broke the arm at the elbow. To be j ter , Lorden has coached several ath- 
technical he broke the olecranon pro , \ etvs %Vm0 ]. ltor saw service in organ- 
cess of the ulna. The severe injury . ize( \ professional baseball. Lou Bush 
is rapidly healing and it won't be j was at one time captain of the Mem- 
long before Bob is out for the has j pr ,i s team in the Southern Associa- 
kethall team. tion. William I.aFrance, Turners 

Odds and ends — Thanks to Bill Falls High '40, a pitcher, is now the 
Tagae for his photo coverage of the property of the Philadelphia Ath- 
football games this year — Earl Lorden letics; Roland Levielle. '45, a catch 
will coach freshman basketball — toe- er, the Brooklyn Dodgers, and John 
cer captain is to be elected today — Golombeski, '4f>, a pitcher, the New- 
Stan Salwak did a competent job as York Yankees. 

full time trainer for the athletic de- i Lorden is a graduate of the Uni- 
partment— Bowdoin College is also versity of New Hampshire, class of 
beefing about lack of college spirit. 1922. 

Climaxing one of the most success 
ful frosh football seasons in school | 
history, the U of M Freshmen 
whipped the Springfield College 

Frosh, 18-6, last Thursday at 
Springfield. The contest culminated 
an undefeated season for the States 
men, whose goal line was uncrossed 
until Mat Maetozo of Springfield 
sneaked across for six points in the 
first period of this final game. 

No sooner had the contest com- 
menced than Bob D'Agostino of the 
Maroons intercepted a TJ-M pass and 
raced back to the Statesmen's 85. 
The Springfield scoring drive got 
underway at this point and reached 
pay dirt when Maetozo crossed the 
line on a quarterback sneak from the 

Having their goal line crossed for 
the first time all year must have 
infuriated the frosh, for they pro- 
ceeded to take the next kick-off and 
with sheer power plays drive down 
field. Alec Norskey shot a twenty- 
five yard pass to Marty Anderson to 
climax the drive and put the Ma 
roon and White back in the game. 

With their strong forward wall 
leading the wav, the U of M lads 
slowly forced the Maroons back to 
their own goal line and In the final 
period made a penetration to the 
five only to lose the ball on downs. 
Thev got their hands on the ball 
again, however, after an offside kick 
by the home team on the Springfield 
25. Again it was Norskey and An 
deraon who combined for the score 
with the former racing around left 
end and la'eralling to Anderson, who 
raced ten yards for the score. Ander- 
son proceeded to boot the conversion 
and that wound up the scoring. 
Mass. Frosh f> 7 — 13 

Sprinerfield Frosh 6 — 6 
Touchdowns — M. Anderson (2), 
Maetozo. Extra points — M. Anderson. 

U of M Rifle Team 

The University of Massachusetts 
has been granted a charter in the 
National Rifle Association, it was 
announced in Washington last week 
by Association officials. 

Coached by Sgt. Harry H. Piatt of 
the University ROTC unit, the team 
will fire intercollegiate shoulder-to- 
shoulder and postal matches with 
other schools throughout the nation. 

The team officials are: Colonel R. 
B. Evans, president; Lt. Colonel F. 
W. Nye, vice-president; Major Fran- 
cis E. Voegeli, executive officer; 
Sgt. William W. Beck, secretary; and 
Captain E. A. Vivian, treasurer. 

Hockey Candidates 

A meeting of all four-year college 
candidates for the ice hockey team 
will be held at 5 o'clock, Monday, 
Dec. 1, in room 10 of the Physical 
Education Building. The new coach 
will be there. 

"Best cross-country season in the 
school's history!" 

That was the boast of < t • 
Llewellyn Derby's harriers last 
after their surprising second-; 
finish in the New England Int. 
legiate race at Boston. Their out- 
standing Boston performance, sur- 
passing all previous accomplishments 
of Derby-coached teams in the 
Englands, was a fitting finale to this 
"most successful" season in v 
the U of M runners rang up six rifr 
tories with nary a defeat. 

The most creditable cross-country 
record previous to this season's wa, 
compiled by the 1934 team, which 
was undefeated in five meets. This 
aggregation finished no higher thar. 
sixth in the New Englands, how 

Not only did the 1947 Derh 
finish four places higher in the V 
Englands than any U of M team here- 
tofore, but also their 102 score wu 
far better than the previous lo« 
136 garnered by last year's harrier? 

Another jewel in the diadem of this 
fall's Derby clan was the achieve 
of three perfect scores against North- 
eastern, Amherst, and Devens, which 
was also without precedent. 

Turning t<» individual honor.-, I. . 
Clough, by winning six straight d . 
meets this year on top of five las: 
year, accumulated the longest 
secutive win streak in U of M . 
country history. In addition, he h 
the local course record in the 
meet against Devens after breal 
the college record twice pre\ 
Although his eighth-place finis: 
the New Knglands was surpassed 
1933 and 1934 by Hob Murray 
Ray Proctor, who finished to 
.and second respectively, he neverthe- 
less still rates as one of the topi: 
if not the topmost, harrier in 
school's history. 

Ed Pierce, Bernard 'White\ 
sar, Ed Funkhouser, and Paul Chan- 
nell should also receive great e 
mendation for making up one of 
best-balanced teams in years. T 
other three Statesmen, Bill H 
Ed O'Neill, and Jack Dunn, were 
instrumental in bringing about hu- 
miliatingly high scores for the op- 

Even better prospects are forecast 
for next year, since the top five 
will all be back and will be aue 
mented by a squad of freshman run- 
ners which went through this 

Bak Stars As Aggies 
End Season In 22-0 Win 

After fumbling away two 
opportunities in the first half, tr* 
Stockbridge School football team ctf 
loose in the second half to trOWW 
the Collegiate School of New Have. 
22-0, last Friday at Alumni F,. 
The victory gave the Aggies a sea 
son's record of three wins, two ties. 
and one defeat, one of the tx 
ords in Stockbridge history and ■ 
credit to Coach Steve Kosakowski. 

The Aggies rang up two p 
the third period when left ei 
Bak tackled Collegiate fu!!bac» 
Kiernan in the end zone for a 

Bak came into the limeli: 
two minutes later when he 
ball from Kiernan as the latv 
attempting to pass and ran 1 
to score. Sullivan's conversi- 
it 9-0. 

The final two td's came 
final stanza as Sullivan da> 
from the ten-yard stripe an' 
art plunged from the one. 

This was the last game for 
Rube Lebiaux, Anthony Fion* 
Ralph Chase, Don Bowles. I 
kinson, Bob Mague, Jam-- ** 
Bob Pease, and Captain Ni< : 





Stockbridge Record 

Mass. Maritime Acad> 
Nichols Junior College 
Wentvvorth Institute 
Vermont Academy 
New York Aggies 
Collegiate School 


For Your Snacks, Supplies, and Every Need. 



Honorary Colonel Candidates for Mill Ball 

Name Candidates 
For Ball Colonel 

Top row, left to right: Elaine Stewart, Martha Caird, Barbara Margolis, Joanne Clark. Middle row: Sally 
Bolles, Kay Buckley, Doris Kennedy, Rena Murphy. Bottom row: Beryl Simmons. Hazel White, Barbara Smith, 
t;ini Parker. Missing: Nancy Miller. 

, : 


Gift boxes of Maple Candies 


Assorted Maple and Bee's Honey Candies 

The Vermont Store 




A. F. Reserve 

Ctintinucd from page 1 
regular air force men, at govern- 
ment expense. There have l>een i" 
social activities of great Importance 
(dances, etc.) as yet, but there is 
hope of an expansion in this field 

before long. 

Keser\e training includes solo flj 
ing, landing practice, formation lk 
ing, maneuver*, and other Initruc 

tion designed to keep the men po*1 
ad and up to date on latest aviation 
al developmental and to prevent 
them from "getting rusty." AT •'•' 

and AT l l's, tingle engine and twin 

engiied advanerd 'tamers, reapec 
tively, are used by t lit- reservists for 
flying pin poses. WVstover, ottS of the 
more advanced air fields in this 
area, also possesses a link trainer 
and the more important "(JCA" 

(ground control approach) Inetru 

ments. This instrument, one of the 
latest development! In radar, re 
duces many of the hazards of land 
ing in bad weal bar. 

Marshall Aronson, one ol* the U 
of M students who flies regularly .i* 
Westover, said, in regaid t<> the A V 
p Reaerve, "There is room fur more 

men down at Westovei ; the ground 
work is being laid now for a well 
formed organization which will b* 
capable of giving full informal 
of latest developments available I 
its members." 


Oxford Review Books 

Organic Chemistry 

College Physics 
College Chemistry 

Engineer's Field Books 




Latest communiques issued by the 
Military Department reveal the 

ai nations of fourteen Honorary 
Colonel candidates. 

The selections and the nominations 

U follows: Sally Bolles, '4!), bv 

lambda Chi Alpha; Kathleen M. 

Buckley, *61, by Greenoogh Hall; 

Martha J. Caird, '48, by Sigma Kap- 
pa; Jo- Anne Clark, 7»0, by Phi Sig- ; 
Kappa; Jean Hinsley, '48, by 
•a Chi; Doris Kennedy, '48, by- 
Omega; Barbara 8. Margolis. 
'49, by Sigma Delta Tau ; Nancy- 
Miller, '49, by Tau Epsilon Phi and 
Thatcher Hall; Rena L Murphy, '".1. 
by Lewis Hall; Virginia A. Parker, 
by Adams House; Beryl Sim- 
. '48, by Alpha Epsilon Pi, Al- 
I Gamma Rho, Pi Beta Phi and 
ppa Sigma; Barbara R. Smith, 
by Sigma Alpha Epsilon; M. 
in* Stewart, '48, by Kappa Kap- 
<.amma; and Hazel I. White, '48, 
Kappa Alpha Theta. 


TIirATHE #»./•< itt 

MON.-Thru-FRI. 2—6:30—8:30 
SAT Con t 2:00—10:30 
SUN. Cont 1:30—10:30 



St. Regis Diner 


5 A.M. — 11P.M. 

5 A.M. — 12 P.M. 



SUN. - MON. 
NOV. 23 - 24 

Burt Lancaster - John Hodiak 
Lizabeth Scott 


Colored by Technicolor 

Robert Robert Robert 

Young Mitchum Ryan 




TUES. NOV. 25 

Barry Fitzgerald - Joan Caulfield 


"Welcome Stranger" 




Fri. - Sat. Eve Only 6:30 to 10:30 

Sat. Mat. Only Children's Film— 2 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 


3 BIG DAYS Tames Cagney — George Rcdt 

j nov 2i 22 23 ^A Dawn I Die" 

FRI. - SAT. c . Hil 

EVE ONLY Dennis Morgan - Wayne Morris 

sun. cont "Badmen From Missouri' 


AnDroved by the Amherst Film Society 
Henr? Fonda in "YOUNG MR. LINCOLN" 

Doors Open at 1:30 


"SUSSEX" ... by Arrow 

If you're a gent who has 
t bent for a widespread 

Holler for an Arrow 
"Sussex," the classic of 
the spread collars. 

Comes in fine Oxfords, 
and broadcloths, whites, 
solid colors and stripes. 

Price $3.25 and up. 

DO CLOTHES MAKJ Illl MAN' Srnd for your lr«x <opy ol "The 
Wlnt, When 'inj Wi-jr of Mm % Clothing" — a h.mdy «ui<lr for men 
who nanl ' I ri ss v. ivly .mil mil. Wmt to: Colltfl I )i fit , (.lurtf, 
i'iV- , '•■■ |0 I ".' O'li StIWt, Nf« York lo \ Y 


.) +■ 


until nun 

WARM WOOL SHIRTS b y to***™*?" ^Sio^s nd P " F. M. ThOHipSOIl & SOII 

• T - 




Coed Money 

Continued from page 1 
charges for this item. Sorority bills 
for food, however, varied from $128 
to $160 a semester. Girls paid about 
$70 a semester for their rooms. When 
these two items were added to the 
tuition and the activities fees, a total 
of $275 was reached, this total being 
the largest amount on their 'financial 

Buy Food Outside 

When the question "What are your 
expenses outside of actual board 
per semester?" was asked, an inter- 
esting item was discovered in addition 
to the actual statistical information 
received. The girls revealed that, a- 
side from money spent by their dates, 
food, whether bought at the C Store, 
Sams', the Diner, or the local gro- 
ceries, cost them anywhere from $2 
to $50 a semester. The average a- 
mount spent is $15.50. Those students 
eating at Draper by far spent a great 
deal more for extra food than did 
other students. 

New Look 

Figures derived from investigation 
into money spent for clothes revealed 
that fashions and the "new look"| 
have not affected the U of M coeds 
to any great extent. The average 
amount spent for a year at school 
is $126. The amount spent by fresh- 
men was slightly higher, probably 
because of the fact that upon en- 
tering college a freshman buys cer- 
tain basic articles which she intends 
to last her for four years. It was 
interesting to note, however, that 
there was a great diversity in the 
amount spent on clothing, the figures 
running from $30 to $350 a semester. 

Other interesting factors were| 
these: One third of the girls received I 
an average allowance of $20 a month, 
while two thirds received no set al- ! 
lowance at all. This latter group j 
breaks down further into two sub-di- 1 
visions, 33'; of which work for their 
spending money, and 67^ of which 
receive money from home as they 
need it. Further, 50*7r of the coeds 
receive complete help from home, 49*^ 
partial help, and 1# no help. 40*^ 
work at school earning from $20 to 
$150, but averaging $55 a semester. 

Large Number Work 
A very large group, 79C£, answered 
that they work during the summer 

months at all types of jobs from 
soda jerking and waitressing to lead- 
ing 4-H and playground groups and 
doing office and factory work. Girl 
students earned anywhere from $100 
to $500 for the summer months, the 
average amount being $240. Wait- 
ressing, whether in restaurants or 
hotels, seemed to be the most pop- 
ular, yet most lucrative, position. Of 
those working, 57'J put their money 
toward education, \VA toward cloth- 
ing, and 10", placed it in savings 
accounts. tt£ applied their money 
toward both schooling and clothing 

A typical budget of a typical coed 
would read something like the follow- 



Books & 

Extra Food 







i ••!■(**< mi * "—- r miirtimmm i MMM ii nM HMT 



Open 6 a.m. — 12 p.m. 


•■till Ml II II Mil II I If Hlllltlll II MltlMMHMMIMMtlMIMIU 

j Need A Radio? 
Record Player? 

We Have Them! 

i I 

Service On All Makes 

j I 

( Mutual Plumbing ( 
{ & Heating Co. 










$ 30—$ 75 

15— 45 
5— 50 
2— 50 

.50— 9 

4— 40 

5— 35 


Continued from page 1 
will be given on December 17 and 18 
in Bowker Auditorium immediately 
following the Mexxiuh. 

Soprano arias will be sung by- 
Miss Adele Addison, former member 
of the Westminster Choir, and last 
year's winner of the Federated Mu- 
sic Clubs scholarship and the Paul 
Laval Prize. Miss Addison is a res- 
ident of Springfield, Massachusetts. 
Mrs. Myron C. Clapp Jr. of West- 
hampton is alto soloist. Mrs. Clapp 
is well-known locally in church and 
club circles as a soloist with rich 
and pleasing quality of voice. She 
has taught voice at the University 
during the past year. 

Tenor arias will be sung by Don- 
ald Read, rising young soloist of the 
jJuilliard School in New York City. 
A graduate of Boston University. 
Mr. Read has taught at Juilliard 
and is now studying with Ettore 
Verna, teacher of many Metropoli- 
tan opera stars. His many engage- 
ments include that of soloist at the 
Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church 
in New York City. 

The bass soloist for the forthcom- 
ing performance will be Robert La 
doff, who has sung with the Boston 
and Chicago Opera companies and is 
now with the Metropolitan. 

Expanded Chorus 

The University chorus, comprised 
>f 170 voices, lists for this work, 

many local townspeople and faculty 
members, in addition to the regular 
stude:)'.. and town group. 

This is the second year in which 
i an oratorio has been scheduled at 
the University of Massachusetts for 
the benefit of the American Cancer 
Society. Last yea), a second demand 
performance of the Messiah was 
called for after a capacity audience 
acclaimed the first concert. 

TttHM the Night Before Chrixt- 
nuu will be dramatized by Bill Clark 
with the Chorale of approximately 
lo voices as background. The full 
chorus of 170 voices will join in on 
the Song of Christmas with Mr. 
Frank Rand as narrator. 

Tickets for the Twi i concerts ca i 
now be purchased in the "C" store 
for $1.20. The same ticket will pro- 
vide admission to the Mtxsiuh an 
the concert of Kiel Waring*! tongl 


Specialists In 


Mr. B rower 

Continued from page 1 
ordered for Goodell Library, a 
Lord Jeffery Bookshop has ■ 
limited supply. 

Mi. Biower will begin by explain, 
ing Mrs. Woolf's method in th. 
el and by presenting such sligh 
tenia! narrative as the boo 
volves. He will then show how 
whole inner play of minds and 
sonalities is developed by meat 
a dominant metaphor and sul. 
nate symbols and figures which 
bine to give the novel unity 

I, Mil 


Phone ior an appointment 

• • • • 4 DO 

46 Main St 

'"'"""" '" ' """""■»«'MIIIHHIIH|IH»l»|lllllll|lll 



College Barber Shop 

'Established 1921) 

North College Dormitory 

\ Hours daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 P.M. '■ 

•••••■» • • i i ,,,, : 

;"'" ' "••" M.l.lllll mm ,„,,, 



Bowl For Health 

•i »!"" mini ■ ■■ i luiiiin 








W-Jf '/ 



is so much 
better to smoke! 

"It's always fair weather when good fellows 
get together" . . . with PHILIP MORRIS! 

It's true ... if ever y smoker knew what 
PHILIP MORRIS smokers know . . . they'd 

Yes, the PHILIP MORRIS smoker reall y 
gets what other smokers only hop e to get . . . 

So for perfect smoking pleasure ... try a pack 

"S? . ZH 




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Profs Collection 
Has 9000 Species 

argest collection of crane flies 

it world belongs to Dr. Charles 

i \ander, Professor of Entomol- 

.uid Dean of the School of 

He has been collecting these flies 

for forty years, and has over 900 ) 

from every corner of the 

These insects, which resemble mos- 
have been gathered for Prof. 
\ , \auder for the most part by peas- 
ants living in the country to whic . 
the particular fly is native. At pres- 
ent, his youngest collector is an 
Ecuadorian girl eight years old. She 
.is the Doctor's descriptions of 
tiits she is to catch and mount, 
and then she merely follows instruc 

Hn "Iciest collector is a one-legged 

•a Uican man 83 years old, who, 

without the aid of crutches or an 

::cia". leg, goes into the Bwamnt 

,f Costa Rica and catches specinv 

ral of the entomology majors 
at the University are being 
trained by Dr. Alexander to become 
*; in t topical countries, a not- 
example being Dean Rounds who 
•ill several years ago and went 
■ Costa Rica to carry on Dr. Alex- 
work there 

Dr. Alexander's work of collecting 

i flies has brought him in close 
tact with many famous person 
\t one time, he was sent three 
• flies for naming by the then 

Prince Leopold of Belgium 

By the time Dr. Alexander received 
i owever, Leopold had b 
ned King of Relgium. The Crown 

• of Sweden is also a great en- 
ist and another of Dr. Ale* 
> famous contacts. 

\ t content with his enormous ml- 

which is virtually comp i 

itande, Dr. Alexander and his 

ites spend each summer travel- 

, to places where new species may 

urthed. It is the opinion of the 

i that the west is still an un- 

■ ti country, and it is his idea to 

rectify this condition. 

Hundreds of papers have been pub- 

by the doctor on the subject of 

crane flies, and his office at Fernald 

Librarian, Basil Wood, Outlines Plans 
For Future Expansion of Goodell 

Within two or three years, Goodell 
Library will probably be increased 
to two or three times its present 
size, Basil Wood, librarian, an 
nounced this week. 

Plans for enlarging the building 
are not yet complete, but it is prob 

able that the building will be extend- \ odicals each yeai 
ed to the rear, and will have 

new building on campus. Built in the 
thirties, and named for one of the 
college's most distinguished presi- 
dents, it replaced a forty-year old 
library in Old Chapel. At present, 
the library has 145,500 books, and 
adds about 4000 new books and pen- 

Basil Wood, Librarian 

two to four entrances. Two or three 
Large reading rooms will be added 
for the Convenience of the many stu- 
dents who study at the library. 

Goodell Library is ■ comparatively 

Hall is replete with slides ami pinned 
mounts, many of which need still 
further study. 

II lllllllltlll lllll I I St ■ | SI Itl IHIIIIMIMMIIIIM ^ 



Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

New Radio Cabs 43 No. Pleasant j 

Hours 6 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. 

I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ■ I I 

Mini in 

Professors elect about 9 10 of these 
books in conjunction with their cours- 
es. However, Mr. Wood reports, 
every attempt is made to purchase 
books of all kinds, especially on cur- 
rent affairs, that will be of value to 
the student body. The only type of 
book the library does not carry is 
( the latest best seller novel, because 
most students do not have time to 
read fiction. 

The library employs ■ larger num- 
ber of students than almost any 
other building on campus, with the 
exception Of Diaper Hall and the 
('-Store. Besides providing work for 
many students, it maintains a large 
and competent staff composed, this 
year, almost entirely of veteran's 

"Although new improvements will 
be made in the library in the future, 
many of the excellent features now 
in use will be retained," Mr. Wood 

The lighting system that of hav 
ing special lamps with hoods, and 
book easels to hold the book in the 
■ ininiM ,,, , 

( Jackson 

Dealers In 



Amherst, Massachusetts 

^►" » ,..i. •*. i (*«,.„. I.,, ■ ■*,,,,,,,, ,,(,„,,.,, 

best reading position — is one of the 
best in the country, and has been 
copied by many college libraries, he 
said. The new reading rooms will 
contain a large number of the popu 
lar small desks, rather than a great 
many tables. 

As the plans for the building are 
not yet completed, Mr. Wood would 
appreciate any suggestions from 
students on ways of making the new 
library more useful. 



The campus radio station urgently 
needs VERSATILE male announc- 
ers. If interested, would you please 
send a postcard to Ed Young 810 
Greenough for an appointment. 


The Stoekbridge Senior Reception 
for the freshmen will be held Satur- 
day, November 22, at Drill Hall. Mu 

sic will be provided by Don Harzie's 

Orchestra. Refreshment! will be 

served. The dance is free of charge. 

Campus Chest 

Continued from page 1 
At the two organization meetings, 
the committee made definite plans 
for the campaign, which includes the 
allotment of funds to various causes, 
a schedule of events, and specific 
committee groups. 

Since this is the only approved 
solicitation for funds on campus 
throughout the year, solicitors will 
be appointed to reach every member 
of the student body, faculty, and 


8. r i', of the funds will be donated 

to the wssf (World student Ben 

ice Fund) as determined by the com 


Anyone owning a camera anil in 
teiested in becoming a CoUenum 
photographer is requested to con 
tact Rill TagttS in the Colhi/ian of 
fice any Thursday at I P.M. or call 
1248 W. 

1 1 1 • i < 1 1 •• 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 

in i i| 

II Mt Hill M I (till III 1 1 Hill* 1 ! 

It's time to think about 
BASS and SANDLER Ski Boots 



Several styles for Men and Women 



' • • ■ , MMMMWmJ 




Stockbridge Notes 

By G. H. Davidson 
Both Stockbridgt Fraternities, 
Kappa Kappa and Alpha Tau Gam 
ma have received the pledge accept- 
ances and initiations are to start 

Mr. Donald N. Mercer K'.'l", a 
Dairy Major here at school, and an 
Air Forces pilot with over 70 mis- 
sions to his credit, has recently com 
pleted degree work at the University 

Of Conn. He is to teach the 2 and '. 

c a: men there. 

* * * * 

Prank Merrill, an An. Hut. major, 

• ntly became the father of a fine 
baby hoy. The baby was born on 

Sunday the loth, at 10:20 p.m. in 

Fall River. 

* * # 

All Stockbridge photography fans 
are requested to submit any picture! 

;' public interest to 1'i'of. Barretfs 
office, for possible publication in the 
1948 issue of the Shorthorn, the 

school's yearbook. 


Vets' Wives Club 

Originally scheduled for Old chap- 
el Auditorium, the regular monthly 
meeting of the Veterans Wives Club 
will he held Dec. 2 at 7:80 in Bow- 
ditch Lodge on tins date only, ac 
cording to Mrs. Martha DeVose, 

Plana for ■ Christmas party will 
be discussed. 

International Club 

Mr. William Nutting will give -« 
talk entitled "My Impressions of the 
Philippines", at the meeting of the 
International Club, Friday, Novem- 
ber 21, at 7:30 P.M., in the Seminar 
Room of Old Chapel, according to 
Kemal Goske, president of the club. 

All are invited to attend. 
French Club 

Four French-born students gave 
their impressions of this country in 
a panel discussion on "My Greatest 
Impression of America", held Novem- 
ber 19 by the French Club. 

Taking part in the discussion were 
Suzanne Colson and Andre Patron of 

Need A Record Changer 


Public Address System 

for your 

Dance, Meetings, or 



j Federal Circle Apt. K-6 Tel. 942 



-•IIMIIIMIIH II Ml II Hit MMMtimllllimilllMHIM I»i 




Gulfpride Motor Oil 
Gulflex Lubrication 
| Tel. 391 Amherst 

f t« limiMMIIIMI SSJt IMMIimm Utttl mn HiiMimHiMMM 









"Ob Th« Coram" 


the University, and StephaM Reit-join the club in this first trip. Those 
man and Claude Namy of Amherst desiring to go may sign up for the 


Outing Club 

The Outing Club will make an all- 
day trip to Mt. Greylock on Sunday. 
Nov. 23. The group will leave from 
Memorial Hall at 7 :30 A.M. 

Students and facultv are invited to 

trip at the desk in the library. Of 
fers of transportation will be appre- 
ciated and may also be left at the 
desk in the library. 
S XN » 

Give to the War 

Memorial Fund 


Theta Chi 

Tb"ta Chi announces the initiation 
of the following men OH Nov. IT: 
John Addison, Edwin Paul, Robert 
Rulcock, Louis Kuggles, Thomas 
Clark, and Joseph Westwater. Ed- 
ward Pierce and Donald Gracie were 
pledged to Theta Chi at this time. 

Alpha Kpsilon Pi 
Alpha Kpsilon Pi Fraternity 
the ommission of one name from the 
first semester's Freshman pi 
list. Pledged: Norman Bornstein, 
♦ » » 


must be returned to the Index office 
by "»:30, Friday, November 21. 

,?,> "*§*«£ 

"You strike it rich 
when you choose 

Chesterfield . . . 

they're tops!" 







■g&m *5 


- :■■' .-.-■• 







A A1WAYS MILDER ** ^ ^jn^/^ 




,,1! MlltlltllllMIIIKItl Ill|> 







M IIIMMIIIIII tilt t III! Ill lllltll* 

\* II II II III I (II I (III III 1 1 III 1 1 1 lilt*'* 





Milium iiiiint 


ampus to Elect Officers, Decide Three Issues Next Week 

jupa, Beauties, And Campus 
lerted For Military Ball 

of the University Cadet 
| lay entered the last phase i 

g ration for what, in the 

the military department, at 

the top event in the Massa- 
I n'ial schedule. All there 

fl to do was to apply an c\ 
to shoe-leather, and polish 
hit of uniform metal. 
\< the last minute the Cadets 
they had done just about 
Itrything else. 

Krupa To Play 
, : , Krupa and his band are 
play for dancing from nine 
at the Amherst College gym 
night for what is expected 
the largest group ever to at- 
I'niversity ball. In addition, 
I Howard Parker reported to 
that during an interview with 
I uier Krupa in Holyoke last 
i i ranees had been received 

I ive a half hour of special ar- 
I iri mi nts, the music would be 
laved at danceable tempo. 
Problem Remains 
outstanding problem, devolv- 
r >> 09 a board of five judges 
plains, however. 

seek 18 girls, nominated as 

i titers for the Hon< • Colo- 

\. title by the University s studen* 

e presented to the entire 

ps for preliminary voting. 

Continuxl on page 6 

17 Seniors Elected 
To Phi Kappa Phi 

Phi Kappa Phi fall elections which 
were formally announced today at 
the 18th annual Scholarship Day 
convocation revealed thai a total of 
17 seniors have been chosen as mem 
bars because of their outstanding 

scholastic achievement and charac- 

The Massachusetts chapter of the 
Honorary Society of Phi Kappa Phi 
was installed here in 1904. Its pri- 
mary objective is to emphasize aca- 
demic ability and personal character. 

Senior students from all depart 
ments of the University are eligible 
for election to membership provided 
the requirements of the Society are 
met. Scholastically this involves 
maintaining an H.V; average for the 
student's first three years of the col- 
lege course. Qualifying seniors are 

chosen by a special committee. 

Elected from the class of '18 for 
the fall semester are: 

Lucille Hlakeslee, Glenn* G. Cmdy, 
Jeannette A. Cynarski, Alfred L 
Duquette, George Epstein, Elinoi G. 
Galusha, Frances A. Gobbi, Maija A. 
Honkonen, Elizabeth I.. Kobak, Lois 

('i)iilhnii tf mi i»li)i 6 

U of M To Vote On Joint Student Council Government, 
Redmen, And NSA Besides Picking Class Heads Dec. 12 


The lowliest freshman and the 
mightiest senior will cast their bal- 
lot December 12, one week from to 
day, foi class officers. 

l'dlling station for the elections 

conducted by the Senate will be es 
tablished at the U-Btere, the main 
rooms of Chadbourne and Thatcher 

Halls, and the Senate Room in Me 

morial Hall with balloting taking 

place between 9:00 a.m. and .". :0i> 

Choose Nominating Committee 
Nomination of officers will rest 
upon the shoulders of a nominating 

committee comprising a MOSS SOC 

tion of the whole campus, according 
to Steve Caarnecki, Senate president. 

Each fraternity and sorority will 
choose one of its members to repn 
sent that house; the freshma:i com 
mittee, already named, will choose 

persons to represent the freshmen at 
the ratio of one representative to 
every 20 freshmen; independents 
students not belonging to frsterni 

ties or sororities exclusive of the 

class of '.">i will be represented al 

the ratio of one representative to 

every '-•» merabi 

Meet Dec H 
Tin nom . athn ■ eosnu "••' w»ll 
meet December B at 7:00 p.m. in If 
morial Mall for the purpose of nam- 
('o)ithniol mi pug* 6 

Three important issues will be presented to the student body 
in the form <>f referenda on the ballots December 12 when tin- 
campus elects its class officers, according to Steve Czarnecki, '48, 

president •»!' the Senate. 

1 — Shall a student council consist of members of the Senate 
and VVS(J.\ he the ruling organization on campus, meeting weekly 
together, and handling seperate problems as seperate groups? 

This proposal, backed unanimously 
by both the Senate and WSGA marks 
a new era of student government «it 
this institution in the opinion of 
many. Both Steve C/arnecki, Senate 
President, and Priadlki Elliot Karqu- 
harson, WX<!A president, expressed 
the hope that the entire .student body 
hack this move to 'set up a firmer 
student governing organization." 

2 — Shall the nickname of our ath- 
letic team he changed from Statesmen 
to Red in en'.' 

This problem was put before the 
student body, Czarnecki pointed out, 
in answer to student request for a 
"once and f<>r-al! decision on the two 
names receiving the highest number 
of votes in the Collegian poll during 
the Rhode Island r of M football 


Approximately MO votes were cast 

at that time, with Statesmen re- 
ceiving !. r i more votes thnn Redmcn, 
he added. 

3 — Shall the I'niverHity of Massa- 
chusetts join the National Student 
Association at a cost of no more than 
$.2."» per student? 

Alice Wysocki, '»x, nsa delegate 

from the I' .,f M and chairman of the 
U of M N'SA committee pointed out 
that 1!» other campuses have .already 
joined the N'SA and she plans to put 
the facts before the campus via B 
panel discus; ion and next week's 
< ollegian. 

Professors Questioned 
In Cheating Problem 

A Collegian poll of professors on 
the subject of cheating brought a 
varied response, although six out of 
nine believe in making it difficult for 
students to cheat. 

Professors' attitudes ranged from 
regret at the lack of moral maturity 
which creates the problem of justi- 
fication of strict prootoring on the 

grounds of protecting college stand 


Dr. Marry < « lick : Philosophy: I'm 

agin' it. What I do is to watch my 

students carefully during quisaea and 

warn them at the beginning of the 
semester that it's a bad idea ban! 
on the eyes. If I see anybody cheat 
ing I automatically take ten points otr 

the paper ami I And, <>n the whole, 

that I don't get too much of it. 

I'rof. Charles Dubois: English: Al- 
though I believe I ■ ' p#«ple are es- 
sentially honest, I am not unaware 
of the fact that there are always in- 
( 'out in hi il mi pili/, (', 


ktional Symphony To Play Here 
kder Direction of Hans Kindler 

The National Symphony Orches- 
a r 'f Washington, D. C, hailed as 
leading major orchestras 
ted States, will present a 
the Cage, on Saturday 
■ mber 6, under the lead- 
permanent conductor, 

im is the first of its 
en in the town of Am- 

estra will open the con- 

Warriage of Figure by 

V rank's Sympathy in 

complete the first half 

am. Following the inter- 

JiuiH by Strauss, and 

hit MeisteningtT by 

be played. 


1!>31 and backed by 

and tireless sponsors, 

nal Symphony now has 

ten thousand contributors 

in Washington, I». C. Its growth 
and development to a position as one 
of the six leading American sym- 
phony orchestras is due to the ener- 
gy and vision of its founder and per 
manent conductor, and hi- many 
music-loving backers. 

Almost a hundred musicians make 

up the winter orchestra, and then 

are 75 in the summer orchestra. StU- 
dents' Concerts in the public seh< 
and Youth Concerts for the Capi 
tal's colleges are played each j 
in addition to the regular winter 
season, tours, and special m 

••festivals", and other special con- 
certs. In addition, ballet and op< 
companies appear -ach year with 
the National Symphony. 

Unlike many orchestras which are 

supported by municipal funds, the 

National Symphony is dependent up- 

Continued nn pn;if 6 

Amplifier Unit To Aid 
Speakers In Bowker 

The toad-speaker unit, bought for 
the University with Senate finds, 
! will be installed in Bowker Audito- 
rium as soon as the equipment ar- 
rives, according to George Doten '48, 
chairman of sound system committee. 

This sound tern will include a 

20 watt amplifier with imputs foi 

two microphones and one phono 
graph. ( 'f the two tnicrophoi 
will be of the regulai standing tj pe 
and the othei will be used on 
speaker's stand. Raffles will « 
the two loud speakers on the wall, n 
phonograph will also be available foi 

According to George Doten, "Tl 
sy st em will enable ev< 

the speaker, and will be a great im- 
provement for Bowker." 

Sen. Lodge Favors Bill 
To Increase Allowance 

Senator Henry Cabot Lodge as 
tared Don Lewis of Federal Circle 
in a recent letter that the veteran'.* 
plight in this time of spirsling liv- 
ing cost is not a dead issue. 

Lewis sent Senator Lodge a letter 
with the Collegian story on living 
costs by Dave Buckley enclosed and 
received the am urer that the Senator 
is "syn pathetic towards the pur 
e of legisLat ion to air! veteran " 
enator Lodge enclosed a cop; 
S. 1394, a bill to increase sub 
tence allowance for veterans and 
tated • I st il is "out of the Hi 

mittee on Vetera is' affairs and 
ia on the Union Calendar." He added 
i voted for the Bill whe i 
it passed the Senate last July 19th. 
Senate Bill S 1394 will raise the 
month i\ - ; ce allowance foi 

vete i ■ • dependent I $75, 

for those with one dependent to 110.J 

and foi those with more than one de- 
pendent to $120. This amendment 
applies to those students pursuing 
a full time institutional course. 

Addison Standout 
In Messiah 

The Messiah was well received 
by a nea i capacity audience on I 
day night, November 21, when the 
annual Christmas presentation was 

given, featuring soloists Allele Ad 
dison, Mrs. Myron Clapp, Robert La- 
doff and Donald Read, supported by 

a chorus of 170 voices under the di- 
rection of hone Alviani. 

A bo uq uet goes to Doric for the 

vast improvement in this year's per 
formance and the extremely good 
showing of the t'niversity choi us. 
The 170 voices rang out strong and 
clear with no' a single phrase lost 
In the din of sopranos and basses. 
Although the voices were verv 

strong the lights and shades were 

very much better and showed real 
expression. The volume of voices 
could easily have filled a much larg- 
er ball than Bowker with probably 

even greater effectiveness. 

Croat acclaim was riven Adele 
Addison, soprano soloist, for s truly 
excellent performance. 

The program was very well 
planned and ran w oothly with 

B minimum of unnecessary pa. 

iding a (pn'ck and orderly en- 
trance and exit of the large number 
of choi us membe 1 1, 

"he ico * * he Messiah pr Om- 
an equally good performance 

When tl alf of the Twin 

on I Necember 17. 
The program will be Fred Waring*! 
Song hi Chri Imat narrated by 
Frank I'. Rand and Twes th< Sit/hf 
Befor* Chri ••' me . dramatized by 
Bill Clark. 



ahr ifliwiflarhuHrttH (Tnllrgian 


DECEMBER 4, 1947 


lanon lirrurr. Shirley Better, Dav H llurkley. Arthur Hurtman. Jane Davenport, E'ltne 
Dolikin. Henry Drrwniany, William (-ayluril. Warren (•initras, liernard Grosser, Faye 
llammel, I'ol Holt. Jewel Kaufman Hetty Kreiicer, Ursula Krnnheim, Vincent LlNM, 
Jacqueline Mar en, Floyd Maynard, William Mellen, Janet Miller, Paul Perry, Kuth Kaphael. 

lohn Rogers, Dorothy Saulnier, Rather Sherwood, James Shevis, Samuel Spiegel, Ervin 
Stock well, Kirhard Vara, (ieorire Weiner. 


'ieoree liiirirra*. Koitiyn Cohen, William Katner. Eileen Tanahaum. M Idred Warner, K. 


Avrum Kiinnii 

Hank Coltun 

< arlKon, T. Piorin . Ralph < hase. Rod Doyle, William Hurford. Ev Jewett 



Carroll Rohhina 


George Epstein 

(heater Bowen 


Miriam liiletnky Pauline Tanguay 


G. H. Davidaon 



Donald Jaroba 

Deborah l.iherman 

David Tavel. 

Edward Cynaraki 
Margaret Pratt 

Barbara Wolfe 





llarhara Hall. Nanry Maier 

Arnold Binder 
Margaret Pratt, Murray Altaher, Thelma Rattan 
SECRETARY Marjorie Arona 

Marion Bass William Keldman 

Pat O'Rourke 

Baaaraa aa aeeond-cleee matter at the Aasherat Pea* Office. Ateaatad for mailing, at the 
'fa ci al rata ••••tag* providad for la Sartioa UM, Act of October HIT. aathorleed Auguat 
!•. 1*18. Printed by Hamilton I. Nowoil. Amherst. Maaaachaeetta, Telephone «lt. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The UniToraitjr of Ml 

chuaetu Phono 1I01-M 




The wave of idealism at the con- 
clusion of World War I that brought 
the Honor System into being is not 
likely to recur in this postwar era. 
Hut the problem of cheating which the 
Honor System attempted to eliminate 
albeit with no concessions to human 
n«tun remains with us. 

With reference to cheating we may 
classify students into three cate- 
gories: those with high ethical prin- 
ciples who would never feel the slight- 
est temptation to cheat even though 
the rest of the class were flagrantly 
comparing papers or cribbing; those 
who will always cheat even at the 
• isk of severe penalties or even if 
put on their absolute honor; and the 
group between the extremes includ- 
ing those who don't cheat but feel 
temptation to do so and those who do 
cheat and feel guilty about it. It is 
this central group which suffers most 
by non-enforcement of college cheat- 
ing rules. 

Faculty members of course can be 
classified also into those that will 
vigorously punish all cases of cheat- 
ing, those who refuse to recognize 
'he possibility of violations, and those 
in between including those who pun- 
ish only obvious cases of cheating, and 
those who know that cheating occurs 
; n their classes but choose to ignore 
the fact. 

A cross-section Collegian poll of 
last spring revealed that 88T of of 
M students cheated at one time or an- 
other during their college career. 

While it is difficult to put an ethical 
•Toblem an a quantitative basis, some 
students differentiate in degree be- 
tween cheating on quizzes, cheating 
on hour exams, or cheat on finals. Un- 
der the old Honor System whereby 
'"lose who allowed others to look at 
their papers or gave answers without 
reporting the violation were as guilty 
;'.^ the receiver, the percentage of 
cheaters in this school would probably 
be much nearer 100^ than 889£. 

There are sound reasons for not 
adopting a laissez-faire attitude on 
this problem. Most cheaters, habitual 
or otherwise, advance the soundest 

mod of all: 

In this competitive world of ours, 
where marks are important at col- 
lege and for getting into graduate 
school, I may cheat to insure my true 
mark. In other words, if others are 
cheating around me, I must cheat in 

The final responsibility for allevi 
ating the problem of cheating rests 
with individual members of the fac- 

We recommend that faculty mem- 
bers adopt the suggestions of the 
Honor Commission formed in the 
early '40's to replace Honor Council. 
These include giving essay-type 
questions, giving different questions 
to alternate rows; spacing students 
one row apart if possible, proctoring 
carefully, punishing offenders severe- 
ly, and encouraging honor during 

One faculty member watches his 
classes carefully. If he notes a 
"wandering glance", he stares at the 
student during the rest of the exam, 
compares the suspected offender's 
paper with his neighbor's, and if he 
notes any striking similarity, he 
presents the suspect with the evi- 
dence and asks for an explanation 
before punishing him or her. 

This, we feel, is a much wiser at- 
titude than that of the professor who 
pointed out in this week's profes- 
sorial poll on cheating that he takes 
off 10 points on the quiz if he catch- 
es a student cheating. This profes- 
sor, who doesn't think "much cheat- 
ing goes on" in his classes hardly 
solves the problem, for it is certain 
ly worth the risk of being caught to 
pass a quiz for which one is totally 

In equity to those students who 
do not cheat, to remove the defen- 
sive argument of some of those who 
do cheat, it is up to the individual 
instructor or professor to be aware 
of the situation and to use some or 
all of the above-mentioned devices to 
correct the situation. 

While we do not discourage the 
faculty helping us shape our code of 
ethics, we do not expect it; we have 
a right to expect our faculty to in 
sure fair marks by equitable exam- 
ination conditions. 


The importance of the coming i demons or football heroes. Nor need 
class elections can not be over-em- ! they be the people who belong to n 
nhasized. since the results will de- ! dozen different clubs, but who con- 
' rmine in a large way whether we tribute nothing to any of them. 

; ave active or passive student lead- 

i vs. 


Thursday, Dec. 4 

Collegian meeting, 4:30 pm 
Community Chest Group, OC Sem- 
inar Room, 7 pm 
Christian Science Group, OC A 7 

Vets Assoc, Mem Hall Aud., 7-9 pm 
Roister Doisters rehearsal, Bowker 

Aud., 7 pm 
Graduate Club, Mem Hall, 7 pm 
Friday, Dec. 5 

Military Ball, Amherst Gym, 9 pm 
Camera Club, OC Aud., 7:30 pm 
SCA Vespers, Mem Aud., 5-6 pm 
Saturday, Dec. 6 

Roister Doisters rehearsal, Bowker 

Aud., 2 pm 
National Symphony Orch., Cage, 8 

Phi Sigma Kappa invitation Dance, 

8 pm 
Tau Epsilon Phi open house, 8 pm 
Sunday, Dec. 7 

Sunday morning service, Hillel 
Hillel party, Hillel House, 2:20 pm 
Monday, Dec. 8 

Kxt. Con., Bowker, 6-9 pm 
Tuesday, Dec. 9 

Ext. Con., Bowker, 1-5 pm 
Quarterly Club, OC C, 7:30 pm 
Band, Mem Hall, 6-10 pm 
Roister Doisters, Bowker, 7-11 pm 
Vets Wives, OC Seminar, 7:30 pm 
Wednesday, Dec. 10 

French Club Christmas Pageant, 

OC Aud., 7:30 pm 
Extension Con., Bowker 9-11 am, 

Mem Hall 8:30 am-5 pm 
Roistpr Doisters, Bowker, 1:15 pm 

and 8-11 pm 
IZFA-Hillel Business meeting, Hil- 
Stockbridge Glee Club, Bowker, fl 

Rand, Mem Hall 6-10 pm 
(hem Club, Goessman, 7:30 pm 
Thursday, Dec. 11 

Ext. Con., Mem, 8:30-5 

Roister Doisters rehearsal, 1-5 pm 

Christian Science Group, OC A, 7 

Home Ec Club, Farley, 7 pm 
Newman Club, OC, 7:15 pm 
The Male Animal, Bowker, 8 pm 

m ea> 


I'nderstood possibly as a press- 
ing problem, but probably not felt 
keenly on the campus as a matter 
involving the lives of millions of per- 
sons, the world food crisis looked in 
at the door of the University of 
Massachusetts this week. 

Attempting to forecast the New 
England agricultural future, Dr. 
Harry C. Woodworth, head of the 
department of economics at the Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire, speaking 
at the 1948 Production and Outlook 
Conference, suggested that what's 
ahead for the New England farmer 
is, to a great degree, dependent on 
the implementation of the Marshall 

Students would do well to consider 
Dr. Woodworth's remarks as a re- 
minder that affairs in Europe, or 
for that matter, affairs involving 
large numbers of the world's popula- 
tion, no matter where, have a dis- 
tinct bearing on world economy, and, 
hence, on the lives of all of us. 



by George Weinn 
Editors Note: The Coll, 

Dear Editor: 

So the "cute" little dolls of the U 
of M find their budget far in ex- 
cess of the $65 per month allotted 
for our heroes of World War 2! 
What a shame! How much longer 
must we "peons" listen to the moans 
and groans of vets concerning their 
insufficient monthly checks and oft- 
times delayed receipts of same? 

Armed forces veterans have been 
blessed with free education, free 
medical service, free state bonuses 
free mustering-out pay, free insur- 
ance, and many other "frees" too 
numerous to mention. But let a com- 
mittee in Congress propose adoption j 
of a bill granting but a tiny percent- 
age of such benefits to vets of the 
Merchant Marine, and listen to the 
uproar. Such legislation has, as yet, 
failed entirely to progress beyond 
the incubation stage, and from all 
indications, it never shall. (I refer 
to the recent defeat of Bill HR 2346 
and its successor which have re- 
ceived almost unanimous opposition.) 

To the average American, the 
Merchant Marine, during the war. 
was the source of fabulous fortunes 
for all its members. This is thei'- 
first, last, and only conception of the 
organization, and they will not admit 
the facts of the situation. On an 
average, men in the Navy, Marines, 
or Army with grades equivalent to 
those in the Merchant Marine ac- 
tually received a larger pay than the 
Merchant Marine. This is a fact! 
But who cares about facts? Not our 
Congressmen evidently. 

Let me briefly explain for you the 
trials and tribulations (not of Paul- 
ine), but of a Merchant Marine vet- 
eran who enters upon a college ca- 

gain admission to college — I was re- 
fused twice by this institution be- 
fore being conditionally accepted. 

(2) No "inadequate" 65 checks 
each month. 

(3) No tuition paid for by the 

(4) No books paid for by the gov- 


grets that illness has fore* 

Weiner to leave the t ' 

What he termed "a final • 
into madness" tens sent to u 
request. Our hest ivishts irill 
George for a speedy return t 

Bime Kremlin is gradually i 

lating rumors that Your I. 
Commissar Emeritus of the-/ I 

of Joe*, has taking from the h a |], 
hallowed ones — of the old U 

Personal considerations should in 

no way influence members of the 

In choosing class officers, students nominating committee who will meet 

ill be indicating their preference next Monday to name candidates for 

for general campus leaders, because class posts. Possible candidates 

embers of the Senate, WSGA, and should be considered strictly on their 

honorary societies are usually qualities of leadership. These con- 

losen from the ranks of class uffi siderations are doubly applicable to 

- rs. An unwise choir., to a class the elections on December 12. 

isition, therefore, often leads to » n. j ie* 

Apathy and indifference can not 

'>athetir student government and , „ , ., « » 

be overcome unless the members of 
h morarv societies. 

the various classes elect leaders who 

Class officers should represent the , have the resourcefulness to present a 

V'st that their class has to of fer. | program which has the confidence 

They are not necessarily the social ' and support of the students. 


We wish to congratulate both the 
Senate and WSGA on their move to 
lift campus government up to a new 
level by promoting a student council 
form of government. 

When students vote "Yes" on the 
question of creating a student coun- 
cil composed of members of th.» Sen- 
ate and WSGA, they will be voting 
in a more representative form of 

Many actions of each of these gov- 
erning bodies concern men and wom- 
en jointly. For that reason a student 
council should consider these ques- 
tions as a unit. Separate issues, of 
course, will be dealt with by the sep- 
arate organizations. WSGA, for in- 
stance, will continue to handle the 
Handbook and women's regulations, 
and the Senate will deal with men's 
hazing as a separate body. 

But the main amount of work in 
volves men and women together, the 
campus as a whole, and, since this is 
the case, should be handled as a unit 
by a unit. 

We know that the student body 

is— 1 

of M J 

powder. From amongst my ba't- H f a .. I 

mail, I am plucking a letter . •ntitfojl 
"Spashul Deleevery— Collac:, (A 
Cuss!" Whom it's oi 
wherefrom? From Joe, of Cus'l 
From it is gradually emerging odonl 
from herring. Speckles it has f ro J 
caviar, with around it tenderly rj 
dining a red ribbon. "Comrade"! 
pleads him, "is true you have | 

ing the cause?" 

Underground from the campus I 
living in gopher-holes my secret pJ 
lice. By them is sending m, 
gi a mskys— collect, of cuss— ; 
ing me from information of bour-f 
geois rumors of my departure, ll 
being said bime C-Store , 
I'm broken-hotted over my una 
mands for ten-cent coffee. 1 
discussed bime clothes-line 
maybe I'm crawling into | 
washer for to unravel a eoupli 
and gradually I'm whirled 
bime fourth dimension. And bine -A 
trine is whispering hoarsely i 
ters whom are insistent that I't.| 
marching upon Hollywood with e» 
loads atom-bums and a plot : | 

control from Moom Pitchers! 

Is emanating from ca | 
screams "Good riddance him. 
rubbish!" Is bime campus in shad- 1 
ows lurking Rankin making p.- | 
for Investigation bime Coi 
*Friends of Joe* 

Workers and Students, I effc 
Is this gratitude from my saving our 
Alma Maternity from grave? .Such l 
praise it gives for my stand ; : . 
bourgeois oppressions from 
wishing for the weaker sex tl . 
barber's itch with necktie pa 
It is extremely difficult to ' I' m being wrongly accused, niar.ta!:. 

tortured, and is being cast asper- 
sions upon my stalwart slavic an- 
cestors (peasant ones, of east!) 

By me is conscience lily-red. I'm 
committing no dishonest crimes; I'm 
not bime cause deserting. Ry BM ; 
everything true-red with fancy free. 

So where I'm been all this time. 
hah? Why am I left from school . 
(5) No supplies paid for by the are esking? Well, that's what hi 


(6) No housing facilities are 
available for married men ... I was 
virtually given the old "heave-ho" 
by "Slim Cadigan" for even request- 
ing such consideration. 

(7) No credit given for courses 
taken at one of the finest military 
academies in the East — King's Point. 
Dartmouth and Bowdoin have al- 
lowed full credit for such courses. 
Evidently these schools are not on a 
par with the great U of M. 

I could go on and on, but it's like 
beating one's head against a brick 
wall. Perhaps if all M. M. vets had 
stayed in the U. S. behind a desk 
pushing pencils to and fro, they too 
would have gotten to benefits of the 
G. I. Bill. (Does this strike home to 
any of you "taproom-commandos"?) 
I well realize that most of you vets 
will deserve all the help you're get- 
ting, and then some. My complaint 
is the disregard of M. M. vets in the 
G. I. Bill, the "Blues singing" of the 
"state-side" generals, the over em- 
phasis of M. M. pay, and the unfor- 
givable disregard of previous stud- 
ies at "King's Point". If these aren't 
logical, and well-founded arguments, 
I'll publically eat the next issue of 
the Collegian on the center table in 
the "C-Store" standing on my nog- 
gin singing the Marines Hymn at 
high noon. 

Robert Honard 

offering by me gradually .xplana- 
tions: I was gone bime weddin.' 
from Czar George's little girl, d 
cuss! Nah, I'm not having bvitatki 
because I'm being a peasant. I'rr. 
there making plots ... I was helpin: 
Duke from Windsor sneak in bime 


will vote unanimously on this issue 
to evolve a more effective student 
governing body meeting weekly as 
a student council. 

Passengers Always Pay 
(One Cold Coed Anyway) 

A certain student on campus tri* 
customarily transports large num- 
bers of coeds in his battered jalopy 
recently received an anonymous let 
ter containing $2. 

The letter follows: 

"There was a young fellow named 

Bob B. 
Who was extremely proud his jalopy. 
But alack and alas — 
It was lacking in glass. 
No windows made it quite sloppy. 
So Bob B., Here's a token 
When words can't be spoken. 
If now we go far, 
Progressing jar by jar 
My page-boy bob won't be 


The Collegian must re- rv€ th 
right to shorten Brickbats which & 
too long to fit in. Letter writers an 
requested to keep their gri; • I brie ' 

Please do not challange us to pri^ 
your letter in entirety. If it is in %<** 
taste, and is based on accurate tf' 
formation, as much of i 
printed as space permits. 



The Crow's Nest 



THOMAS F. WALSH "«&« 35* 


by George Burgess 

n on the ballot. That will bi 
, for a name for our football 
bam. ' "*• "ffl explain now why 
ild vote for the name RED 

of school 

Wote For Redmen As Team Name, Burgess Says 

I N , xt week when you go to th j coops (as one state legislator Ve- 
, ing this column with you and | cently defeated for United States 
again before you jote for the I Congress said about our buildings). 

It's high time embarrassment 
should no longer be a part of the as- 
sociation with the University of 
Massachusetts. It is high time the 
students realized that with a chang ■ 
in name, there should be a change 
in a lot of other things, especially 
anything even remotely connected 
with a state agricultural school or 
an MSC. 

School songs should be rewritten 
new ones composed, old ones discard- 
ed. New cheers that are different 
from those we learned in high school 
nth stil! others we can go the whole | should be created. New stunts for 
ay to establish permanently. ! the cheerleaders, new outfits, and a 

new name tor the football team are 
all things that we as students can 
do to nurse the wavering spark of 
school spirit back into a consuming 
fire of healthy enthusiasm. You as 


^fti r our discussion 

l mii weeks ago, it became nee 

,. ?ar v to defend our position and to 

reaaoni which we felt were 

ijble for lack of school spirit 

in d to indicate what could be done 

o change them. Several were evi- 

Some of them we can't do much 

ibout, others we can make a start i:i, 

The first change which can be- 
ome permanent and about which we 
an do something, is this matter of 

name for the football team. We 
aaat discuss the inadequacy of the 

lame two hundred students voted for voters can do that very thing by 
lithe Rhode Island game. It is so putting an "X" beside the won! 
m even coming close to an Redmen when you go to the polls 

, iropriate team name it is pitiful 
I'e refer you to last year's Index, 
I ■ and 55. In bold face type at 
of page 54 it says STATES 
IKN with a picture of the four men 
kho made up the quartet knoivn h$ 
mt iw ■ 

iir the opposite page, also in bold 

U type is printed: SONGS OF 

|HE STATESMEN. There are four 

them: the Alma Mater, "When 

vilight Shadows Deepen", and 

of the Valley". The fourth 

|mg is named "Statesmen". It is 

::•: particular song, and its dissolute 

\ tattofl of a college theme that 

I changed with a clean sweep, 

I entless wiping of a begrimed 

pi 'lusty slate. 

I The last line of this song, chal- 1 vard and Yale each year. It was the 
Res: "Step right up and call us same thing which fired our own stu- 
Ititesmen' you won't embarrass us | dent body with unmatched spirit at 
bit." Noble gesture, isn't it? To say | the traditional Amherst game, when, 
it even though someone calls us | no matter if they were leading by M 
itesmen, we will keep a stiff upper goals, we still cheered, and tried to 
and not be embarressed. That is take away their goal posts after- 
whole trouble with the very word wards. Tradition in our mind, is the 
to* . . . synonymous with State Col- biggest single factor contributing to 
**. MSC, and Mass. Aggie, and school spirit that can be named. We 
^mg to classes heM in chicken l have traditions here, perfectly good 

next week. By simply making a pen 
cil mark on a piece of paper, you can 
take an active part in putting this 
university back on its feet, and high 
up on the ladder of public esteem. 

Let's take a closer look at this 
name REDMEN, and what it can do 
for the University of Massachusetts. 
To begin with, let's take a look at 
that word Tradition again. Tradi- 
tion is what makes a boulder at the 
University of Vermont the most cov- 
eted and honored thing on the cam- 
pus. It is watched by an honor guard 
all night before a football game, and 
is the object for opposing forces to 
try and carry away. Tradition is the 
thing which fosters tremendous spir- 

at traditional meetings of Har- 

ones which could be used to advantage 
if they were dusted off, oiled up and 
paraded around campus. 

This theme of tradition will be dis 
cussed in all of its aspects in later 
columns, bit for now let us consider 
the tradition of the Indian. Since 
18C>8 he has stood with a bow and 
arrow on the great seal of the uni- 
versity. He has appeared in this 
form on letterheads, in year books, 
on newspaper mastheads, on ash- 
trays, glasses, beer mugs, cigarette 
cases, lighters, compacts and jewelry 
of all kinds; on pennants, hats, toy 
dogs, jackets, neckties and paddles; 
it has been pasted on suitcases, 
windshields and notebooks. It is used 
to decorate match covers, belt 
buckleB and watch straps. It has 
found its way into fraternities, so- 
rorities and dormitories. It is carved 
in relief on granite walls, and it has 
been chipped and moulded out of 
snow. It is a part of the Indian tra- 
dition at the U of M. 

Every spring, two seniors give 
traditional hatchet orations. They 
are clothed in full Indian headress 
and buckskins. They become, for a 
day, the personification of the uni 
verity's Indian tradition. 

This section of the state is par- 
ticularly rich in Indian lore. Names 
like Mount Sugarloaf, with its In- 
dian Leap, Bloody Brook and the 
Deerfield Massacre, Lord Jeffeiy 
Amherst and Roger's Raiders, all 
lend an historical background which 
strengthens the theme. Our great 
patron Chief Mettawampi would he 
very pleased with the name RED- 

With this Indian theme a part of 
the football season, our cheerleaders, 
drill team and band could carry out I 
the idea with appropriate uniforms. 
And there is the matter of a song. 
We have a new one — already written, 
but waiting for the crucial time for 
release. Its name. . . "The Redmen". 

This will be the first election day 
since we have become a new univer ' 
sity. I^et's step out with a new name 
for the football team which will he 
deeply rooted in the rich tradition of 
our university which is lurking ii 
the shadows waiting to be invited 
out. Now is the time for wholeheart 
sd support for this new name, and i 
chance to give rebirth to the tradi- 
tions of Massachusetts which may- 
well result in placing the l T of M 
on a par with Dartmouth, Maine or 
Cornell. The name REDMEN, voted 
into being may well set off a whoie 
string of chain reactions resulting 
in . . . .we don't dare prophesy the 
new heights to be gained. 

The decision is squarely in your 
hands. We hoped that next year as a 
result of your votes next week, the 
football team will be heralded on the 
Sunday Sports pages with words 
like: "Redmen Scalp Tufts 49 to 
to Finish Undefeated Season". It's 
your move. 

Food Committee Offers Suggestions 
To U of M Students In Open Letter 

Students at U of M: 

of consideration for one's fellow stu- 

Dunng the past month, the stu- I dents, as well as a lack of comnu 
dent-faculty food Committee has been courtesy. If anyone has a good rea- 
eonsiderinc student complaints about son to eat early, SM Hob Markham 
Draper Hall in an effort to improve j and explain the situation; cutting in 
conditions there. Realizing, however, j with no reason at all only causes ill 
that improvement is not the sole re- feeling and general discontent 
sponsibility of the dining hall, the I 

committee lists the following sugges- I Workers Have Orders 

tions for workers at Draper which I While going through the serving 
would go far to improve both service | line, courtesy and cooperation rank 

i high on the workers' list of desirable 

and morale. 

Last Minute Rush 
A chief source of difficulty for 
workers is the arrival practically at 
the last minute of a large crowd for 
the breakfast meal. Almost all the 
student workers have eight o'clock 
classes, and this makes it very diffi- 
cult for them to get to classes on 
time, as well as causing congestion in 
the line and delay for those who eat 
late. The serving line is open at 6:55 
during the week; yet the bulk of the 
rush comes between 7:20 and closing 
time at 7:40. If everyone would co- 
operate in getting to breakfast earlier 
there would be less ruffled tempers 
and less waiting, with a correspond- 
ing increase in efficiency. 

Cutting Into Line 
The practice of cutting into the 
line has recently assumed major pro- 
portions. Some people have been no- 
ticed climbing in windows to get a 
favorable spot. This reflects a lack 

Stockbridge House Was 
Jail And Hideout Once 

Ry Robie Maynard 

If ghosts roam the campus of the 
U of M as Paul Perry suggested in 
a previous Cs#IWf<SH, it is quite prob- 
able that their base of operations is mean " ■"- m "<"h »» 'hem as to anyone, 

* l. .. ii iw ■_!__•• ** jiiiH furniuhitu iniiAt.4:.. A a— a-. 

qualities. Those who feel that they 
are entitled to more than the regular 
portion only hold up those behind 
them by standing and arguing with 
the servers, who have instructions 
and must follow them. Remember that 
certain items cannot be served in 
too large portions if everyone is to 
have a share. 

When students don't want a cer- 
tain portion of food, it helps greatly 
if they will decide quickly and tell the 
servers in advance instead of letting 
them bring a spoonful of the f...»d 
over the tray before deciding not to 
take it. 

Those who smoke in line are show- 
ing discourtesy to others; nobody 
likes to eat ashes which have dropped 
into the .serving plates or tray. 

Complaints and Praise Accepted 
And while going through the line, 
why concentrate on complaints? 
There is a suggestion box for any 
such gripes and constructive criti- 
cisms, each of which is later con- 
sidered and acted upon if possible 
by the food committee and the Draper 
personnel. Whenever you find some- 
thing you like, sound off! The workers 
•re only human, like the rest of us; 
a word of praise for work well done 

the old Stockbridge House 

This white colonial building, locat- 
ed next to Clarke Hall, is the oldest 
building on campus, indeed the old 

, .,,. . , -..«=*. .Ti.v, .ii.-,. Hum lire 

est budding Is Amherst, and has to refrain from sticking it on 
probably taken part m more history U is a very „• ,„ J 

than the rest of the eol.ege buildings it in . napkjn J^ „ f n^JTZ 

and furnishes incentive to continue 
their efforts. 

Please no gum, chum(p) 
Those who chew gum are reguested 


Stockbridge House was built in 
1728 by Samuel Bolt wood of Hadlev 
The house became the prope rty of 
John Field a few years later, when 
jhe married Abigail, a daughter of 

During Field's ownership in the 
Revolutionary period, Tory sympa 
thizers were confined in the house 
Field himself was of the number 
confined. Later the Tories were pa- 
roled and lived at peace with thei 
patriot neighbors. 

Stockbridge also sheltered star 
who took part in Shay's Rebellion 
of 1787. Shortly after this period the 
house passed from Field's hands to 

understand that the class of 49 is buying him a periscope. 

Carnival Committee 
To Hold Poster Contest 

The Publicity Committee of the 
Carnival under the direction of Alva 
Forester, is attempting to make the 
Winter Carnival of interest to more 
students by a poster contest. 

The contest, which will run from 
Dec, 11 V> Jan. 7, has but one rule: 
that the posters he 22 x 28 inches, 
.but its content is left to the ingenu- 
ity of our artists. Prizes will be 
awarded for the most original and 
attractive posters, chosen by Mrs. 
Xadine Whipple, housemother of th" 
Abbey and also an art enthusiast, 
Prof. Otto of the Landscape Archi 
tecture Department and Prof. Wil- 
son of the Geology Department. 

All those interested are asked f» 
sign up on the sheets which will be 

disposal. This saves the kitchen work- 
ers much disagreeable labor, as well 
as eliminating a disgusting health 

Something To Work On 
The whole matter boils down to • 
simple attitude of common courtesy, 
cooperation, and consideration for fel- 
low students. Some of the above items 
may seem obvious or trivial, yet they 
play a large part in making Draper 
an agreeable place in which to eat 
and work. Relations there should not 
and cannot be unfriendly and critical 
if improvement is to be expected. We 
must start with small things; if these 
can be improved, larger problems spa 

Klijah Hastings, a blacksmith, and ^ more easily solved. But nothing 

then to Levi Cowls who married can ^ done without the cooperation 

Hasting's widow. which is the foundation of progress. 

In 18C4 the trustees of MasBa- Signed 

chusetts Agricultural College bought 

it as the first purchase of land for 

the new college account of thp st«ekbrid,re" House, 

r rom 18^,4 to the present time the \ a . it ■ . 

house has been a landmark of the *"'' " '* fmm th ' S S ° UrcP that th " 

college. President French and Pres fartfi of th '" r " *•***»• article were 

ident Stockbridge, from whom the gathered. 

house received its name, resided 1 : ^ 

there in early school history. 

After 1!)14 the house was more <. j 

less neglected until ]'.M4, when p> 

ident Raker had it restored. The ; I 
, house now serves as a clubhouse of j 

the faculty and as a living tradition • 

for the F of M. 

The Draper Food Committee 

Professor Charles Thayer of the 
faculty has written an interesting 

posted at the dorms and houses. Ad- 
ditional information about the con- 
test will be given in the next Colle- 








183 North Pleasant Street 
Phone 829-M 


" •••" »••#••• 


for Your Snacks, Supplies, and Every Need. 





Track Aspirants Start Activity; 
Cossar New Varsity Captain 

Five Dual Meets And 

Two Relays Slated 

Both varsity Mid freshman winter 

track practice got underway Monday 

of this week. The first Important 
.•vent to take place was the election 
of Bernard "Whitoy" Cossar as cap- 
tain of the varsity team. Whitey is 
a half-miler and was prominent on 
this fall's crosscountry team. 

The curriculum of events to be 
emphasized are the H.Vyard dash, :}•">- 
yard high and low hurdles, 440-yard 
run, 880-yard run, mile, two-mile, 
shotput, hammer throw, hitfh and 
broad jump, and pole vault. 

The first competition for the var- 
sity will be in the Knijrhts of Colum- 
bus track meet in Boston Carden 
January 24. However, the mile relay 
team will be the only representative 
in this meet. The whole varsity team 
does not compete until February 20 
in a dual meet with a new rival Holy 
Cross. The U of M met the Cross 
last year, but it was in a trianRulai 
meet with Amherst. 

The frethmnn team is expected to 
have at lend three meets, probably 
with the Amherst frosh, Williston, 
and Wilhraham. About 'l~> frosh as- 
pirants reported to Coach Derby, 
many of them with hitfh school ex- 
perience i" back of them. The fresh- 
men will compete in every event ex- 
cept the two-mile run. 

Winter Track Schedule 

.Ian. 24 K of C Meet in Boston 

Swimming Notice 

An urgent call for more candi- 
dates to the varsity swimming 
team was issued this week by 
Coach Joe Rogers. The season 
opener on December 1", *4 Boston 
University is not far off; but the 
team is lacking in the depth nec- 
essary to give a favorable per- 

All men students desiring to 
participate in intercollegiate swim- 
ming competition should report to 
Coach Rogers immediately. If a 
sufficient number of men does not 
report, it may be necessary to can- 
cel varsity swimming competition 
for the current season. 



Varsity Basketball Team 
Shaping Up For Opener 



p. <. <>. i i- 


M a r 

7 — BAA meet in Boston 
20— Holy Cross here 
28 — Worcester Tech here 

2 — Amherst away 
12-- Connecticut here 
20 Wesleyan away 

♦ •«> 

Sports Brickbat 

Dear Sports Editor: 

Who is the historian for the Col- 
Ugiant Doesn't he know that the 
first EntercoUegiate football game 
was played between Rutgeri and 

Princeton at New Brunswick, New 
Jersey, in 18C><)? Rutgers won that 
game 1 goals to 0. Check up on the 
history of football, and you will see 
how little your historian seems to 
know about football lore. The above 
error appeared in the Sports Supple- 
ment to the Colkgian at the Tofts 

Ezra H. Bitcovei 
Agronomy Dept. 
Ed. Note — Oops, tarry . . . 


Rifle And Pistol 
Competition Made 
Into Winter Sport 

Rifle and Pistol competition WS9 
recognized as a varsity winter spoi ' 
at the U of M at the last meeting of 
the Joint Committee on Intercollegi 
ate Athletics. 

The Statesmen Rifle and Pistol 
Teams will be under the sponsorship 
of the Military Department. Major 
Voetfeli has been appointed officer 
in-eharge of small bore gallery com- 
petition by Col. Kvans. Master Ser- 
jeant Harry H. Piatt and First Sei 
geant James M. Boone have been SP 
pointed coaches of rifle a. id pis! il 

teams respectively. 

All men Interested in Rifle or Pis 

tol competition or as managers at.- 

urged to contact fcfsj. Voegeli at the 

Military Department immediately. 

I Previous firing experience is helpful 

i but not necessary. 

Normal eligibility rules for collegi- 
, ate athletics .ipplies. Any regular 
| undergraduate at the U of M is eligi- 
ble for the rifle and pistol squads. 
The normal season will be from I>e 

Many people are now picking foot- 
ball players from various colleges for 
an All-American team. To be some- 
what different, here is the way I pick 
the All-American Goat Team for the 
pas', gridiron season. The lineup of 
the teams are .as follows: "high 
school" Norwich and pitiful Williams 
at ends; Colby and St. Michaels at 
tackles; Fordham and Devens at 
guards; fumbling Massachusetts in 
the center slot; Northeastern at quar- 
terback; bigtime BU and WPI at half- 
backs; and, of course, Boston College 
at fullback. 

Free substitution may go out of the 
picture next year in collegiate foot- 
ball if the present rate of criticism 
continues. It seems that some coaches 
would be far better off if they per- 
mitted their quarterbacks to call the 

My prediction is that Fred Richard- 
son will be the varsity soccer captain 
next year. Formal announcement will 
not be made until December eleventh 

Athletic Convo 

Ralph Stedman, former presi- 
dent of the alumni association, will 
be the speaker at a special athle- 
tic convocation Thursday, Dec. 11. 
Letter awards for participation in 
fall sports will be awarded. 

Intramural Basketball 
Underway This Week 

Intramural basketball, with 22 dif- 
ferent teams competing for top hon- 
ors will get under way this week at 
the Cage. Indications are that keen 
competition will be the rule rather 
than the exception. 

Under the capable supervision of 
Sid Kauffman of the Physical Edu- 
cation Department, three leagues 
have been formed. League A is com- 
posed exclusively of nine fraterni- 
ties, while classes B and C have six 
and seven members, respectively. Tru 1 
latter two groups include Creenough 
Hall and Commonwealth Circle 

which are represented by four 

.~ n ~i i ". squads each, Chadbourne and Butter- 
l he Kia» backboards, installed at ',, , , ., ., .. 

field by two apiece, and the Poultry 

Science Club by one team. 

An Intramural Council was re- 
cently selected to determine sched- 
ules, officials to be used, and sports 
to be played during the coming yea 1 . 
Council members include: Bill Con! 
ner, Commonwealth Circle; Abbot 
Prjid, Chadbourne; Charles Wendler, 
B Vtte r f iel d : Bob Wintei halter, 

Phi Sigma 

the cage this fall, were donated to 
the institution by the Small Schools 
and Western Massachusetts tourneys. 
"Last call for swimmers," says 
Coach Joe Rogers. In an interview 
with the pessimistic coach, he de- 
clared that unless he finds a few 
swimmers at once, the season will be 
anything but bright. Top swimmers 

Captain Ed McGmth 
Moved To Guard Slot 

After three weeks of 
squad and college scrimmage! 
Coach "Red" Ball's l f 
basketball squad is finally rounl 
ing out into form in preparatjj 
for its initial encounter it 
Norwich on November 12. 

The starting varsity lineup has 
yet been named definitely becaaj 
of the large number of play, i i 
peting for starting berths. Red O'xl 
has the center slot tentatively -J 
down while Myers, Richam 
McDonald are all battling for 
forward positions. Captain Ed 
Grath who played at forward 
year will start at guard. } 
other guard position ther- I 

with Masterson, Strand, end Aj 
all hoping to break into th J 


However, the squad will hav*| 
do without the services of Hill Looa 
who is currently nursing a br,j 
heel, and who will not be ab!« 
play until after the Christ n. 

Dave Collier and Bill Liebenr<j| 
have been showing steady impn 
ment in the past few week 
definitely break into the .starting j 
up as the season progress.'. 
Kinsman and Earl Tonet, who 
up from the J.V., round out the v| 
sity squad. 

like Bud Hall, Win Veil, and O'Brien! 

nave all failed to go out for the Greenoughj Sam Pnce, 

team. I appeal to these three swim- Kappa; William L.eberw.rth, Lamb- 

men on the campus to get out for | ^ CM . A . , » )ha /. Hai '7 ™ lk ! ak >s. Q- 

the club immediately. 

The sports stafr of the Collegian 
sent a telegram to the Univ. of New 
Hampshire to wish the team success 
In their gamo at Toledo this Saturday. 

Odds and Knds — New uniforms are 
on hand for the varsity basketball 
team - Bowdoin terminated its foot- 
ball contract with us but we picked up 
another easy team — Devens • Joe 

comber 1 to approximately April 1 •'» ; paradise wishes the bridge column 
of each year. j would continue in the Collegian de- 

The gallery range Is open foi , p j t ,. his recent remarks — Spring 
men's rifle and pistol practice from t ,. ips for the varsity baseball team 
8-fi P.M. on Mondays. Wednesdays, a ,, pi . ars oU t at the present time be- 
am! Friday! and from 2-5 P.M. on j cause „f the lack of funds. However, 
Tuesdays and Thursdays. Record the alumni are to be contacted shortly 
shoulder to-shoulder matches a: ■ ;i <,oi:t this deplorable situation, 
normally fired on Saturdays. 

Men's rifle teams fire ten shot- 
for record in each of four positions: 
prone, sitting, kneeling, and stand- 
ing. Pistol teams fire slow fire, rap- 
id, and timed fire. 

Requirements for letter 

Soccermen Magri and Holt 
Competing For Olympics 

At an Olympic tryout match at 
Troy New York on November 22, 
two outstanding U of M Soccer 
and products, Joe Magri and Jack Holt, 
sweater awards, freshmen numeral?, iw formed creditably as members of 
and the schedule of shoulder-fo- t h P All-New-England eleven which 
shoulder matches are under farthe 
committee consideration at the pres- 
ent time. 

The University's ondergradnst • 
women's rifle team is engaged i'i oppose other teams from different 
postal competition. Precipe hour-; sections of the country, 
for the women on the Iota! gallery Final choices, later on, will serve 
range are from 2-'\ P. M. on M<m to indicate the U.S. soccer represent- 
days. Wednesdays, and Fridays. , stives in the 1948 Olympics. 

tied the All-New York squad 2-2. 

Selections have not as yet been an- 
nounced, but probably 22 of the 44 
men who competed, will be chosen to 

T. V.; Allan Alexander, Alpha Gam 
ma Rho; H. Myers, Kappa Sigma; 
Harold Brunette, Sigma Alpha Kpsi 
Ion; Don Brennan, Theta Chi; Jean 
Perkins, Alpha Epsilon Pi; and 
Charles Goldfarb, Tau Epsilon Phi. 

Hockey Returns 
To U of M Campus 

After a lapse of eleven years, iced 
lightning, hockey to those unfamil- 
iar with the sport, returns to the 
campus here at Amherst. Not sine? 
1935 has the Maroon and Whit" 
fielded an intercollegiate hockey 
team. Actually this will be the firs 
season under the banner of the U of 
M, for the previous squads took the 
ice representing Mass. Aggie and 
Mass. State. 

Competition with other schools will 
take place in a rink now under con- 
struction in the rear of Fernald Hail- 
In the meantime, the Statesmen 
coached by Thomas Philmore, for- 
merly with the Springfield Indians 
will practice at the Springfield Col- 

No complete schedule has been ar- 
ranged, but Coach Philmore expects 
to have an adequate one formulated 
soon. For the most part, the mem- 
bers of the teams will be new to col- 
lege hockey. 

Varsity Stockbridge Football Teara 

Ed McGrath 

Thursday, December 11, will be 

the last chance for seniors to hsv< 
pictures taken for the Index. Thos» 
students who have had their pictures 
taken before, but wish retakes, must 
take them on this date from 11 A.M. 
to 6 P.M. 



12 Norwich 


13 Northeastern 


16 Trinity 



7 Fort Devens 


10 Boston University 


13 Springfield 


15 Connecticut 


17 New Hampshire 



7 W. P. I. 


11 Clark 


14 Vermont 


18 Williams 


21 Tufts 


25 W. P. I. 


28 Boston University 




13 Northeastern 



7 Fort Devens 


15 Connecticut 


11 Clark 


18 Williams 


25 W. P. I. 




' 16 Trinity 


9 Stockbridge 

13 Springfield 

in Leicester 


7 W. P. I. 

14 Collegiate Prep. 

21 Tufts 

28 Boston University 

Stockbridge Recr 


1 6 Mass. Maritime 

Nichols Junior Co eg* , 
Wentworth In?" 
13 Vermont Academy 
New York Agg^ 
22 Collegiate School 

WARM WOOL SHIRTS B Y Pendleton, McGregor and Congress. Plaids and plain 
TTj-nvii ttv/ ^^ _ p riced $6.95 to $9.75 

F. M. Thompson & Son 

New Housing Projects 
To Hold 500 Students 

Housing for nearly r>00 students 
will be provided by projects recent- 
ly started in the Butterfield Hill 
and Federal Circle areas of the 

Two cement block dormitories and 
an apartment building are on the 
way west of Federal Circle. Fi- 
nanced by a state appropriation, the 
dormitories will house 150 men each, 
while the apartment building will 
contain 30 family units. 

The Cunningham Construction 
Company of Boston, which is also 
working on the Home Economics 
Building, plans to complete one dor- 
mitory by the middle of next Feb- 
ruary. The other dormitory and the 
apartment building will be completed 
during the summer. 

Grading operations are under way 
and actual construction will begin 
next week for the new men's dor- 
mitory financed by the Alumni Build 
ing Association. The new dormitory is 
to be located east of Fernald Hall 
and will be on the same plan as 
Chadbourne Hall. 

The George H. Reed Company of 
Greenfield, builders of Chadbourne 
and Greenough Halls, plan to have 
this project finished by next Sep- 



3 j 











Hillel To Commemorate' Niedick Speech Prof 
Feast of Lights Sunday And Dramatic Coach 


Male Animal Presented 
Here End Of Next Week 

In the preview of coming attrac 
tions on the U of M campus James 
Thurber and Elliot Nugent's plav, 
"The Male Animal" to be presented 
by the Roister Doisters on December 
11 and 12 rates high on the enter- 
tainment list. 

The theatre goers in 1940, when 
the play was presented on Broad- 
way, hailed it as the best college 
play ever, the greatest comedy sine • 
"Life With Father," and the most 
stimulating theatre experience in 

The play depicts the antics of :. 
college professor, his wife and her 

Mr. Arthur Niedeck, director, 
says "The cast is working hard, re 
hearsals are going fine, and a good 
show is in the making." 

Mr. James Robertson is helping 
the scenery committee to build set- 
tings as close as possible to the New 
York settings. 

With the aid of Mr. Lawrenc-' 
Dickinson the students are Staying 
within the budget. 


Oxford Review Books 

Organic Chemistry 

College Physics 
College Chemistry 

Engineer's Field Books 


; Z 


:,,...,.,,,,., i "•" »••■•»: 

.,.|„ .HUM! • "' -' 

Need A Radio? 
Record Player? 

We Have Them! 

Service On All Makes 

Mutual Plumbing j 
| & Heating Co. | 


Mill HI .1.11 "' ' 

1. Yale 
r>. Aide de campe abbrev. 

8. Youth 

9. Garland 
10. Anger 

1 1 . Man's nickname 

12. Fern, name 

13. Section of a circle 

14. Maze 
l'.t. Real 
2:?. Parched 
21. Fern, name 

25. Auditory or^an 
2'.». Male human being 

30. In the past 

31. Greek letter 

33. Bird 

34. Scotch for self 
3:,. Fish 

M, Garland 


1. Masc. name 

2. Fat 

3. Perfect 

4. Arid 

.">. Russian river 
6. Back 

By Miriam BileUky 

7. A sun 

thing Slang 

15. Tune 

16. Jap money 

17. Rinnan numeral 
IK. Mail.len 

l'.t. Formulated thoughts 

20. Alpine province of Austria 

21. Animal 

22. Boredom 
25. Appellation 
27. Expert 
•js. Nothing 
32. Pronoun 

Sols How '"'■' "•<«•/»■ 

■ •■I huh H.H. I....I I.I.I....... .......... ........IK** "i 



Examination By Appointment 
i 34 Main Street Amherst, Mais. 

Telephone 671 



Rabbi Arthur Lelyveld, new na- 
tional director of the Hillel Founda 
tion will address a group of students 
and their parents at 2:30 P.M., De- 
cember 7, at the Hillel House in com- 
memorating the traditional Feast <»/' 

The noted young rabbi, who is an 
outstanding authority and speaker on 
youth work and Jewish life, will ad 
dress his audience on meaning and 
significance of the great holiday, 
Chaiukah, and its application to 
youth today. 

Also highlighting the afternoon's 
program will be the portraying of 
the well-known cantata "What is 
Torah?" by a combined U of M and 
Smith Hillel choir, led by Paul 
Greenberg. To close the program, 
Arnold l.evin will chant the prayers 
iand light the candles acts which 
will officially open the week long 

After the program a huffet sup 
per will be served to all guests bv 
the members of the H'nai Brith 
Lodges in Springfield. 

e« » 

Give to the War 

Memorial Fund 

National Symphony 

Continued from page 1 
on ticket sales and the Association 
which founded it. 

Admission will be by student con 
cert tickets. A limited number of 
seats will be sold at the door for 
$1.50, tax included. 


Open 6 a.m. — 12 p.m. 


College Barber Shop 

(Established 1921) 
North College Dormitory 
; Hours daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 P.M. 


Mr. Arthur K. Niedeck, Assis- 
tant Professor of Speech, is well 

qualified through his training and 

background, to play the role of dra- 
matic coach and faculty adviser t > 
the Roister Doisters. 

After obtaining a 'B.S. from Ith- 
aca College, New York, and a M.A. 
from Cornel] University, Mr. Nie- 

devk taught speech and dian.ttics a» 
Binghamton'l and a'. Ithaca Colle-e. 
He worked with the public schools 
of Ithaca, N. V., and trained prac 
tice teachers from Ithaca College and 
Cornell University in dramatics and 
speech. He is a co founder of the 
Ithaca Community Players. During 
the war he was stationed with the 
ISO at Keesler Field, Biloxi, Miss. 
His hobby, says Mi. Niedeck, 's 
to collect and lecfire on the Historj 

of the American Theater, LM049M. 

He has already collected twenty five 
volumes of material on that subieet. 
When asked what he thought of 
F of M students, Mr. Niedeck said: 
"I have never known a gTOUp of stu- 
dents who were more Interested and 
energetic in their thea'rical activi- 

• iiKii* i lit i iiinii lit tt iiiiiMiiiinimmMiMMmiiiiittni , 'i 


Open 3 P.M. 



il * I* Ull »***• * *• MIM Ill 


, • ': 


Till ATKE nmftxst 


MON.-Thru-FRI. 2—6:30—8:30 
SAT Con't 2:00— 10:30 
SUN. Con't 1:30—10:30 

FRI. — SAT. 
DEC. 5 - 6 




DEC. 7 

DEC. 10-11 

A True Slory of Went Point 
Felix "Doc" Blanchard - Glenn Davis 

^Spirit of West Point'^ 

Cary Myrna Shirley 

Grant Loy Temple 



Gene Rex George 

Tierney Harrison Sanders 




Fri. - Sat. Eve Only 6:30 to 10: 
Sat. Children's Show at 2:00 
Sun. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



A Musical Extravaganza 

"Goldwyn Follies" 



George Montgomery — Nancy Guild 

"Brasher Doubloon" 




DEC. 5 


Sat Matinee Dec. 6 — Doors Open at 1:30 

Mickey Rooney " Stablemates" 

Wallace Beery 

^ ^ 'PLEASE return 

+W empty fcottles promptly 


COCA-COLA Bottling Co., Northampton, Maw. 

© 1947, Tha Coco-Cola Company 




Co'legian Poll 

Continued from page 1 

dividuals whose lack of personal 
dards and self-respect permits 
them to cheat when the opportunity 
is presented. I do not, however, feel 
that cheating is a serious problem in 
my classes. In spite of the fact that 
the honor system was not wholly per- 
fect, I believe it constituted a signifi- 
cant affirmation of the belief that col- \ 
lege students are aHe to assume ' 
moral responsibilit • - their acts. 
Since its abandoi hich I shall 

never cease t' Tret, l believe it is 
Up to the i , ft] ll •' M r to re- 

move ten ir n with 

his studenl I • respect 

tha' nrfll '' t >i cheating 

p ugf <;■ person. 

Cot ' lib. i r Mungrave, Journalism: 
[ge tl e value of honor is 
he result of nought and experience 
t< cl" X is a reflection of im- 
mat .*,ty. Tests should be fun, a chal- 
lenge like playing golf. An honor 
era is used in journalism, anl I 
i.on't think any of these students 

Dr. Gilbert Woodside, Zoology: I 
believe in policing, not because any- 
body would cheat but for the pro- 
tection of the majority who 

Projected Home Economics building will look like this when completed 

I Elections 

Continued from, page 1 

ing candidates which will be printed 
| in the CeUUgian December 11, the 
day before elections. 

St. Regis Diner 


5 A.M.— 11P.M. 

5 A.M.— 12 P.M. 

» I 











"On Til* Corner" 


• flHlHItMtlMIMMHHIItff tllf ,1*1, «„, t* MM|M * 

To Watch Voting 

To prevent the possibility of 
double voting, each person will b 
requested to leave his name when 
are ' voting. Disciplinary action will be 
honest. My main reason for the at- i taken against offenders, 
titude that I take is that it helps The newly-elected officers will 
guarantee that the student has ac- take office January 1 and will re- 
tually earned his grade, and that stu- main in office until next year's elec- 
dents who graduate from the Uni- 
versity will be of good calibre and 
will deserve their professors' recom- 

Dr. Allen Anderson, Mathematics: 
Classes crammed together are most 
conducive to cheating. We use the 
system of giving alternate problems 
to the rows, and this helps a good 
deal though there probably is still 

Prof. Doric Alviani, music: Every- 
body knows cheating goes on and 
the only thing to do is to divide 
classes into smaller sections so the 
students can use alternate seats. The 
philosophy behind this procedure is to 
protect the real workers. It is hard 
to prevent cheating when students 
have to sit on top of each other. 

Prof. J. Henry Korson, sociology: I 
don't think there is a major problem 
except in isolated oases. Most stu- 
dents are honest and intelligent 
enough to realize the consequences 
are damaging. Good preventatives are 
small classes, large rooms using alter- 
nate seats, and the use of the essay- 
type of question. 

Prof. George Goodwin, political sci- 
ence: I haven't noticed any problem 
since I haven't given any questions 
that could be copied. Small classes 
are preferable. 



The Senate urges all-out balloting 
December 12 with the entire student 
body helping elect the officers and 
deciding the other issues before the 

♦ •» 

Mili Ball 

Continued from page 1 
Job of the five man judging commit- 
tee tomorrow night will be to choose 
one of six surviving candidates. 

They are Sally Bowles, Kay Buck- 
lev, Martha Oaird, Nancy Miller, 
Beryl Simmons, and Elaine Stewart. 

Judges are Colonel Richard Evans, 
Lt. Colonel Francis Nye, Major 
Parker, Cadet Major John Lambert, 
and Cadet Adjutant Alan Warden. 

The Honorary Colonel will be in 
vested with cloak and eaglet, will re- 
ceive a prize, and will participate in 
the spring review. 

Chaperonee are: Col, and Mrs. 

Evaai, Lt. Col. and Mrs. Xye, and 
Mai. and Mrs. Parker. 

Patrons and pat roncsses are Pics. 
and Mrs. Ralph Van Meter, Pns. 
and Mrs. Charles \V. Cole of Am- 
herst College, and Dean and Mrs. 
William Machmer. 

Memben of the Ball Committee 
ere William Mellen and William Pot- 
ter, co-chairmen; Donald Lewis, pub- 
licity; Nicholas Vrachos, programs; 
Alvin Alkon, honorary colonel; 
Charles Dill, refreshments; Oscar 
Doane, details; and Anthony Man- 
ganaro, decorations. 

'. ■ • • IHMMMHIMMMIII •• 


— Phone — 


Twelve - Twenty 


I 'hi Kappa Phi 

Continued from page 1 

M. LaSalle, Anita Mann, Miner J. 
Markuson, John J. Martin, Margaret 
K. Peck, Irving A. Ratner, Avrom 
V Romm, Zelda J. Shoenberg. 

As a further means of recogniz- 
ing outstanding academic ability, Phi 
Kappa Phi annually awards a schol- 
arship of |60 to one of those three 
students of the senior class with the 
highest records for the collegt 
course, living Ratner is the recipient 
for the year *47-'48. 
:' "'" • iiiiiMiiMiiiinii ■•■•••■•Miiiiiiiiin. 



Air Force Flight Jackets 

Fur Lined Flight Boots 

Navy Officer's Coats 

Reindeer Sweaters 

Ski Pants 
(Army Ski Troop) 

Ski Boots 

Ski Racks 
(For Autos) 


Open until 
8 P.M. 


""""""""" *»»" "»'"' MM •«•• ■■•••.. ;i i it miiiiimi un.iiMtitin ■ 



1 ^ 1" 


is so much 
better to smoke \ 

PHILIP MORRIS offers the smoker anffi 
benefit found in no other cigarette. For Philip 
Sol^s is the ONE, the ONLY cigarette recog- 
nized by leading nose and throat specialists as 
definitel y less irritating. 

Remember: Les§ irritation means mare 

smoking enjoyment for yoji. 

Yes' If every smoker knew what Philip 

Morris smokeTs know, they'd ALL change to 











W w 







Mr. Owen Smith of Portland, Me., 

will talk on "Color Photography 

:ig the Maine Coast", at the 

ithly meeting of the Amherst 

aera Club, to be held Friday, Dt- 

ber 5, at 7:45 in Old Chapel 


The Camera Club has been one of 

most active organizations on 

ampul this year. Composed now of 

almost 70 faculty, townspeople, and 

-tudent members, it is now recog- 

d as part of the Fine Arts 

I ouiMtl program on campus, and for 

the past two years, has taken first 

honors in the competition of the New 

England Council of Camera Clubs. 

I>r. Walter Hodge is president of 
the group this year, while Professor 
\V. H. Lachman is vice-president, 
and Profesor John H. Vondell is 
• cietary-treasurer. Any students 
who are interested in photography 
are invited to become members of th<.' 



Theta chapter of Theta Chi is 
pleased to announce the initiatio i 
of Dr. Theodore C. Caldwell of the 
History Department on Nov. 24. 


Robert L. San Souci and Alphonse 
J. Jackouski were the main speak- 
at a meeting of the Mathematics 
< !ub, held December 3, in the Math 
ttics Building. 

Mr. San Soucie '49 spoke on "Be- 
1 the Googol," and Mr. Jackou- 
'48, spoke on "The Problem of 
• e Honeycomb". 


Sigma Phi Kpsilon announces that 
the following have been elected to 
pledge offices: President, Robert 
Murray; Vice-President, James 
Stapleton; Secretary, Philip Dean; 
Historian, Jeremiah Herlihy; Comp- 
troller, J. Warren Chadwick; Guard, 
Alphonse Turcot*.. 


Tryouts for modeling for the 
Spring Flower and Style Show, spon- 
sored by the Home Economics and 
Floriculture Clubs will be held Dec. 
10, Wednesday, at 7:30 P.M., French 
Hall. All girls are invited to try out. 
Please wear or bring heels. 

PRESENTING Mibh Eleanor Parker 
'49, who was chosen Dairy Queen at 
the Milk Maid'H Ball. She was pre- 
sented a floral crown by lust year's 
queen. Eleanor Crowell. Mr. Arand- 
»en, former head of the Dairy Depart- 
ment, did the crowning. 


The annual Christmas pageant of 

French Club, Adoration <l< i 

Plages et des Bergers, will be pre- 

ted Wednesday, December 10, 

1947 at 7:30 P.M., in Old Chape! 


This annual Christmas time pre- 
mutation has become a campus tra- 
dition as well as one of the main 
:ts on the French Club calendar. 
Since it is in pantomime, no one aaad 
stay away because of a shyness of 
French. Frances Gobbi will direct 

e pageant. 


The next meeting of the Chemistry 
Club will be held Wednesday, Decem- 
ber 10, at 7:30 p.m. in Goessma.i 

The feature of the meeting will be 
a talk by Dr. Charles Peters, pro- 
fessor emeritus, on "The History of 
Chemistry at the University", in- 
cluding the life of Dr. Goessm;.n 
after whom the chemistry building is 

W A A 

Coed volleyball will be held every 
Wednesday night at 6:30 in Drill 
Hall. All volleyball players, espe- 
cially those who were on last year's 
teams, are urged to attend. 


The radio station announces week- 
ly meetngs to be held every Wednes- 
day at 7:00 P.M. at Old Chapel. 
All members of the Radio Club must 

I | IIMmillllUIHIIMHIItuill Mill MIM m MHIIIII.Htltl.l*** 


I • 

Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

J New Radio Cabs 43 No. Pleasant j 

Hours 6 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. 

«m • • .•••••it. ; 

Mag. Covers Colleges 

Junior Batoar magazine, a Harp* 
•f'i publication is printing a series 
of articles on New England colleges. 
This month will feature colleges in 
the Boston area in an article entitled 
"Boston in their Campus." 

Within a few issues, COUsgSS in 
the western part of the state will be 
featured, at which time the ColUffim 
will review the article. 


By Government Decree 

WUMM (call it woom!) is the 
name of the new campus radio sta- 
tion it was learned today from the 
Washington office of the 1. H. S. 

It had been hoped that WUMM 

would be ahle to begin broadcasting 
by the 8th but due to technical dif 
fieultiei broadcasting lias bats post 
poned to a date which will be an- 
nounced later in the month. 

A survey is being conducted at 
present in all of the dorms, frater- 
nity and sorority houses in order to 
determine student listening prefer- 
ences in regard to programs and 

Broadcasting personnel is still be- 
ing lined up and there are openings 
for newswriters, disc jockies and 
other vital positions. 

♦ •♦» 


Anyone owning a camera and inter 
ested in becoming a Collegian pho- 
tographer is requested to contact 
Bill Tague in the Collegian office any 
Thursday at 4 P.M. or call 1248-W. 

Injury In Intramurals 

The Interfraternity Council has 
opened a drive to raise $300 fur 
medical Sttsntion needed by a mem 
her of BAE who was injured in an 
interfraternity football game, an an- 
nouncement by that organization re- 

The Injured student requires the 
Sttsntion of a hone specialist, but 
since the accident occurred during an 
intramural sport, it is not covered 
by the Student Athletic Trust Fund. 

Interfraternity Council Represent 
Stives are collecting donations, and 
the organization hopes that each 
member of a Greek house will contri- 
bute at least 25 cents. 

t IIMtl. Ill | | „,,, 


j THE 







Dealers In 



Amherst, Massachusetts 


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'My/W7fe we eozs 3/r.. 

when you're listening to HAL MclNTYRE'S 
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ONE OF the grooviest ork-pilots on the MGM record roster 
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Stockbridge Notes 

Stoekbr/dge Ball Termed "Best Yet" 

According to Director Verbeck, 
ihi.s year's Annual Stockbridge 
Freshman Reeeptioa and Ball vu 
"the best, or at least one of the beat 
held on campus". 

The Ball, an annual event tradi- 
tionally staged for the Freshmen by 
the Seniors, was held in the Drill 
Hall. This barn-like structure was 

camouflaged with the addition of 
blue and white streamers, a chuper- 
one's comer, and soft lights. 

A refreshment booth in one corner 
ably manned by l.ouis Henotti and 
his chefs, dispensed cokes, cider, and 
sandwiches to the enthusiastic danc- 

I,, the background, the smooth 

rhythm of Dannie Barzic and his 
orchestra provided an atmosphere of 
gaiety. An enjoyable time was had 

by all, as evidenced by the spirited 

participation of the 200 couples. For 
days after the .lance, it was stated 
thai the balloons, released in the 
course of the evening, were still vis- 

Among the honored guests that at- 
tended were Acting President and 
Mrs. Van Meter, Director and Mrs. 
Verbeck, Prof, and Mrs. Lyle Blun- 
dell, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kosa- 
kowski, Mr. and Mrs. Emory Gray- 
sun, Prof, and Mrs. Mathieu, Dean 
Helen Curtis, Miss Margaret Ham- 
lin, Prof, and Mrs. Barrett, Mr. Paul 
1'rocopio and Miss Adeline Baker. 

The committee headed by chair- 
man Anthony Fiorini, put in many 
hours planning and working out the 
many problems connected with such 
an affair. 

To them go the thanks of all the 
Freshmen and Seniors for a swell 

Stockbridge Photographers Note . . . 

If any photo fans have pictures of 
such a quality that can be used for 
the Shorthorn, turn them in to "Pop" 
Barrett, Dave Eldridge (A. T. G. 
house) or "Stretch" Jewitt (C.C. 


These ought to be in as soon a3 
possible for publication before April 



Ronald Atkinson, (48), President 
of Kappa Kappa Fraternity, was 





Gulfprido Motor Oil 
Gulflex Lubrication 
; Tel. 391 Amherst 

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Specialists In 


Phone lor an appointment 

.... 456 

46 Mam St. 

-.. It tllMIMIIMIMItl •**»»■» Ml UMIMMMItlilltltlMII I If Itltlllltl llllli; 


married on Wednesday, November 26 
in Washington, D. C. to Mary Borch- 
erding of that city. 

Ronald hopes to work with the U. 
S. Department of Agriculture in 
Washington upon graduation next 

Quarterly Sponsoring 
Cash Photo Contest 

The Quarterly, University literary 
magazine, is sponsoring a photo- 
graphic contest for which cash prizes 
will be awarded to first and second 
place winners next spring, Jean Rob- 

erts, editor of the magazine, said 
this week. 

All campus photographers are in- 
vited to join the contest. One or two 
of the best entries will be published 
in each issue of the Quarterly. To be 
eligible, photographs must be of a 
creative nature. 

Judges and prizes for the contest 

will be announced in a future edition 
of the Collegian. All entries will be 
put on display near the end of the 
school year. 

Photographic or literary contribu- 
tions for the next issue of the Quart- 
erly must be given to any member of 
the staff or to Mr. Varley by De- 
cember 19. 








"I've smoked Chesterfield 

for years and find 
they completely Satisfy." 

CkuotA Mutt 





; * 


DEC. 17 

; tl IIIMIMIMIIMHinMlllltlllllllllltlMIMIII* 


2 " 






• M ili>iiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii<>( MMM 


Elections Slated for Wednesday, Nominees to Appear at Rally 


Tommy Turner (Paul Stenard) looks on scowlingly as his wife Ellen (Laurie Healy) expresses delight at 
-eeing her ex-boyfriend and football hero, Joe Ferguson (Robert Wroe) again. This trio appears in "The Male 
Annimal" which opens tonight at Bowker Auditorium. Photo by Tague 

Curtain On Drama 
Season Up Tonight, 
With Male Animal 

by Polly Tanguay 

Bright lights, scenery, props, smell 
of grease paint, costumed figures, 
dreu rehearsals, and the general j 
hurry and bustle of theatre life has | 
turned Bowker Auditorium into the 
likeness of a Broadway theatre. 

All this as the Roister Doistcrs 
complete last-minute preparations 
for their presentation of the Elliot 
Nugent — James Thurber play Tktt 
MaU Animal to be given tonight and 
tomorrow night at 8 o'clock. 

Tale of Prof. 
Laurie Healy, Paul Stenard and 
B<>b Wroe are cast in leading roles 
for the play, with an excellent sup 
porting cast. The production prom- j 
ises to be a hilarious portrayal of 
antics of a college professor who 
finds it necessary to take time out 
from his higher intellectual pursuits 
his wife's ex-fiance appears. | 
prof proves himself, by means of 
ind brawn, to be a perfect speci 
rf the "Male Animal". 


C«f>7ngh< 1947. Doom I Hmt Tocacco Co 

Broadway Hit 
play ran at the Cort Theatre 

adway for quite some time, 
■ it received excellent write-ups. 
V«it) Korfc S)n> critic said: "For 
many years, now, James 
has been puzzling in print 
tore over the fascinating and 
g ways of the female — but he 
'i been so buoyantly funny 
' f M he is in Tin Malt' .bu- 
ll he wrote with Elliot No- 
which opened convulsively 
Cort last evening. They are 
fanny about it -fine and 
inny and engagingly amiah"! • 
- masculine bewilderment." 
' York Post: "The play is lit- 
tnd almost continuously amus- 

Continurd mi Pay 

Professors Employ Variety of Systems 
For Marking, Survey Indicates Here 

A survey of over 80 professors on the U of M campus reveals 
a diversity of opinion and procedure on grading, although there 
is general agreement on a few points. 

The 80 professors were asked to answer a set of ftve questions 
about their method of examining students and grading them. 

# A breakdown <>f professorial replies 

Music Groups Join 
In Xmas Program 

The Songs Of Christmas program, 
directed by Doric Alviani, will be 
given December 17 at 8:00 at Bowker 

It will include the voices and music 
of the University Chorus, made up of 
students, faculty, and local residents, 
the University Chorale, a new and 
select group of student voices, and 
members of the University Band. 

Band To Narrate 

The main attraction of the evening 
will be the presentation of The Song 
Of Christ man, the Bible Christmas 
story, narrated by Prof. Frank Pren- 
tice Rand. The story is that of the 
Nativity as told in carols, songs, and 
Biblical verse. 

Background music for the narra- 
tive will be furnished by the choruses 
and band. Soloists for this selection 

will be Lee <"arr, Clement Houran, j and term projects consituting the re 
Rueith McKenney. Robert Mount, Ed- 
ward Purrington, Margaret Peck, Ro- 
bert Reis, and Richard Rescia. 
To Sing Yule Songs 

The varied program will consist of 
many different types of Yuletide 
rs from the popular carols famil- 

to questions on the subject shows 

the following results: 

How do you grade examn? 

Straight percent a 

ge: K* 





What type of exam do you use? 


33' r 

Essay : 






Do you give unannounced quizzes? 





Do you favor reduction of final grade 

for absences'' 





In computing final grades almost 

every prof had his own 

version, but 

a majority counted the final exam as 

IM more than one-third 

of the final 

grade. In general, hour 

exams com- 

pose about another third, 

with quizzes 


iar to everyone, to ipecially arranged 

presentations of Christmas poems and 


The first part of the program will 
include such favorites as Silent Night 
by the Choristers. O Holy Night, with 
David Block and Robert 
O'Brien, and Away in a Manger, with 
Douglas Eldridge and Richard Brown. 
Immediately preceding intermission. 
CfmHniied on I'<t<i< 

mainder. In scientific subjects, labora- 
tory work was rated at from one- 
fourth to one-third of the final mark. 

The survey unearthed some inter- 
esting methods and opinions among 
the faculty about education in gen- 
eral, sg 

Student Experts Will Explain 
Referendum Issues to Voters 


The date for class elections has 

been ch ang ed from Friday of this 

New Nominations?? 

The petitions circulating around 
calling for new nominations have 
more than 500 names. 

This may be enough to okay 
class meetings at which time the 
present slate may be either in- 
validated or added to, according to 
Senator John Davenport. 
. .He believed that 10' ', or so of a 
class could call for new elections. 

See Page 6 For 

ActivitieH of Presidential 


week to Wednesday of next, it was 
announced today by Steve Czamecki, 
senate president. 

"Due to the fact that elections were 
scheduled so close to the time of pub- 
lication of the nominees in today's 
Collegian, it was felt that it would 
be more in the students' interests to 
C on tinu ed on />''</<■ 8 

is shown in t 

Mr. Sargent Russell 

tion of some of these 
following statements: 

Ag. r>: An 
should be a method for head- 
lighting outstanding points in the sub- 
ject. It should be a teaching, not ai 
checking procedure. Too much <-rr\- 
phasis is placed on marks- learning 
to think, development of character, 
and -electing what is important are 
more essentia! than being able to 
Continued on pugs 7 

Wysocki Explains 
NSA Membership 

"The National Student Association 
will enable every member college to 
get the benefit of united cooperative 
action," Alice Wysocki, '48, delegate 
to N'S'A, declared today in an inter 
view with a Collegian reporter. 

So far lit colleges and universities 
have ratified the constitution, and it 
has been submitted to over 400 

others for consideration. 


NSA is a non-political, cooperative 
organization T>y means of which 

member institutions may obtain and 
exchange helpful information about 
all phases of student activity. With 
headquarters at the University ol 

Wisconsin, it maintains a National 
Student C ong les s, to which each 
member may send delegates accord 
ing to its numbers. An Executive 
Committee is elected from the mem- 
bers of the Congress. 

For the local administration of 
NSA affairs, the country is divided 
into regions, each headed by a Re- 
gional Assembly consisting of dele 
gates from all institutions in the 
area. U. of M. is in the Northern 
New England region, which includes 
all New England states but Connec- 
ticut and Rhode Island, and has its 
headquarters at Harvard. Campus 
committees carry on the work of th" 
organization at each member ins'i- 


The function of N'SA is to act a.- 
a clearinghouse for the exchange of 
information about all student scho 
lastir, extracurricular, and other ac- 
tivities. To this end it gathers data 
and compiles reports about matter- 
under investigation, making these 
reports available to member colleges 
It will also collect information aboit 
specific questions for the benefit of 

every member. 

Three Fields of Work 
The National office is at pre* 
inv< rig three fields of student 

affa ' id* nl government, educa- 

tional opportunities, and Internation- 

ContirmrrJ <m pmr/r 7 

A giant preelection rally will be 
staged at Howker Auditorium Mon- 
day night at eight o'clock, it was an- 
nounced today by the Senate. Em- 
phasis will be placed on introducing 
candidates for president and vice- 
president of each class prior to elec- 
tions Wednesday. 

Speakers will explain referenda 
question, and will include Barbara 
Nahlovsky, Alice Wysocki, and 
George Murgess will speak on the 
student council, the National Stu- 
dent Association, and adoption of 
ffsdmea for the team name. 
Offer New Song 

The university Hrass Choir will 
give the new song, The Kedmen its 
world premiere, and the rally will 
close with songs ami cheers for the 
basketball team which will play Trin- 
ity Tuesday night. It is hoped that 
the basketball team, with Coach Kail 
will appear to SO presented to the 


This rally is the culmination of 
planning by members of the Collegian 
staff concerning efforts to stimulate 
school spirit as well as considerable 
work done by members of Adelphia 
and Isogon, who have tried to or- 
ganize an inspiring pre-game rally. 
Committee members sponsoring the 
program hope the idea of an election 
rally will catch on and be repeated 
in future years, as a part of univer- 
sity tradition, with the prime purpose 
of pointing up the importance of 
campus elections on campus. 

The committee, Appointed by the 

senate, is headed by G eo r g e Dm gees. 

chairman. Members include Wally 

Kallaagher, win. will nd as master 
of ceremonies, Prieeilla Farquharson, 

Ed Cynartld, and Dick Lee. 

Devens AVC Polls 
Transfer Students 

A bill calling for the «'Wtablish- 
ment of third and fourth year courses 
and asking the admission of qualified 
high school graduates at the Univer- 
sity division at Fort Devens has been 
introduced into the state legislature 
at the request of the Massachusetts 
American Veterans Committee. 

"More than 20,000 qualified Massa- 
chusetts high school students gradu- 
ating in June '47 were unable to ob- 
tain entrance into college," a spokes- 
man for the Devens AVC told the 
Collegian. He asked that his name 
not be used and said he got the in- 
formation from the Boston Globe and 
Boston Herald surveys. 

Wire Recorders 

In a move asserted to be entirely 

distinct from the above-mentioned 
proposed legislation, five members of 

the Devens chapter of AVC visited 
the Amherst campus Saturday night 
with wire recorders and mimeo- 
graphed questionnaires in order to 
report opinion to the Devens branch 
on this school. 

The questionnaire, naked the fol 
lowing Question* of 38 Of the Devens 
Itudents who have been at Amherst 
one semester: 

1 — Do you think that the quality 
of instruction you have had at Am- 
herst is the same as or different from 
what you had at Devenn? 

The spokesman for the Devens AVC 

aid that "the majority of the 35 

Continued on paq< B 




lihr {ttiwsarhuurttii (Xnllniiau 


DEC EMBER 11, 1947 


Jamin Berber, Shirley Iletter. David liurkley, Arthur liurtman. Jane Davenport. Klaine 
Duhkin. Ilenrv Drewniany. William (.aylord. Warren (iinirra*. liernard (iroswr. Faye 
Hammel. Pal Holt. Jewel Kaufman. Hetty Kreiirer, I'mula Kronheim, Vincent I.eccese. 
Jacqueline Marien. Floyd Maynard, William Mellen. Janet Miller, Paul I'erry. Kuth Kaphael, 
John Koutrs, Dorothy Saulnier, Blither Sherwood, .lame- Shevin. Samuel Spienel, Krvin 
Btocltwail, Kichard Vara, Leonard /.aim. 


Georne lluriceiia, Koalyn Cohen. William Ratner. Eileen Tanahaum. M'ldred Warner, R. 
Carlson. T. Kiorini, Ralph Chase, Boh Doyle, William Hurford. Kv Jewett. David Tavel. 



Avrom Komm Carroll Rolihinii 


Hank Cotton (JeorKe Epstein 

Chester Howen 


Miriam HiletHkv Pauline Tanxuay 

Edward Cynarski 
Margaret Pratt 

llarhara Wolfe 


William Ta«ue 

i. H. Davidson 


Donald Jarobs 

DcImimiIi I.iliermnn 
llarhara Hall, Nancy Maier 


Arnold Hinder 
Margaret Pratt, Murray Altsher, Thelma Rauan 
SECRETARY Marjorie Aronit 

Marion Hwh William Keldman 

Pat O'Rourke 

BnUred as Mcond-claas mattar at the Araharat Poat Offica. Aceaaytad for nailing at the 
apaclal rate postage provided for in Sertioa UM. Art af October ItlT. authorised August 
Ji. 1S1H. Printed by Hamilton I. Newell. Amherst, Maaaachaaatta. Telephone tit. 

Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The University of Massachusetts Phone 1102-M 





When student, vote "Yes" on 
the ballot Wednesday calling for ■ 
joint student eouneil form of govern- 
ment they will be voting in a more 
efficient form of university govern- 

In expressing their approval, stu- 
dents will he sailing for joint week 
ly meetings of the Senate and W8GA 
until a constitutional committee — 
which has already started checking 
collegiate governing systems- shall 
have drawn up a model constitution 
for the new student council form of 


This future constitution will then 
have to be ratified by the student 


The short -comings of the present 
unintegiated system is that each 
body, the Senate and VYSGA. must 
approve separately matters of con- 
cern to the entire campus. Our pres- 
ent setup has been so inadequate 
that it has perennially stymied .joint 
ami efficient action on matters of 
highest importance on the campus. 

One outstanding example of the 
harmful effect of the lack of a co- 
ordinated student government is the 
student campaign to raise $30,000 
for the War Memorial Drive. This 
program has been seriously curtailed 
by the fact that there is no central 
agency to carry on the work started 
last spring. Except for the sporadic 
efforts of some clubs and the paying 

of pledges by some conscientious in- 
dividual, the drive has come to a 
near halt at roughly the half-way 

Under thp leadership of a joint 
student government, a revitalised 
campaign to reach the quota should 
be launched. Every organization on 
campus could be mobilized to further 
the drive. A definite percentage of 
the profits of every social event 
could contribute to the Memorial. 

In addition, more than . r >00 new 
students on campus could be asked 
for donations. A special effort could 
be made to speed payment of pledges 
made last year. Special events, such 
as, a campus varieties production 
and a tag day could be arranged. 

The War Memorial campaign is 
just one example of projects that 
could be more efficiently conducted 
under a joint student council form 
of government. WSGA and the Sen- 
ate will handle as separate units the 
problems of the women and men re- 

We add our voice to that of the 

Senate, WSGA, and the entire stu- 
dent body in favor of a joint stu- 
dent council form of government. 
Voting "Yes" on the ballot Wednes- 
day, and choosing the finest men 
and women for class officers, will in- 
sure an efficient, representative stu- 
dent government. 


If last week's editorial on cheating 
appeared overly-cynical and fanatic to 
some (see Brickbats column), it may 
be because of a printers error. 

In approximately half the Col- 
legians, the second half of the edito- 
rial came first. 

paragraph "The wave of idealism fol- 
lowing World War I " If you 

read the editorial in sequence starting 

with this paragraph and ending with 

the paragraph immediately preceding 

it (in the garbled version), the edi- 

The editorial should begin with the torial may appear more logical. 

Egg In Your Beer 

By Pol Holt 

There is a movement underway in 
certain rooms of Greenough and 
Chadbourne to form a new organiza- 
tion here. 

The name of the projected group 
is to be Delta Tau Sigma and its 
membership will be limited to Dev- 
ens transfer students who have an 
average of fil or less or are flunking 
at least two subjects. 

The constitution is still in the 
formative stage, but the aims as ex- 
pressed in the preamble include the 
desire "To foster and promote the 
further deterioration of the mind 
beyond the normal atrophy caused 
by military service and Devens ma- 

Prospective Aims 

One of the founders, V/ho declined 
to srivo his name, stated that this 
new organization would, " — perpet- 
uate the ideals and standards of 
Devens and protect the members 
from the hardships inherent in the 
late arrival of V. A. subsistence 
checks." One of the rules of DTS 
requires that, "All members shall 
be liable to giving financial aid to 
any member (s) whose subsistence 

Lately of Devens 

: check is (are) late, that he (they) 
( may not want for cigarets and liquid 

The founder explains that "liquid 
j refreshment" refers to morning cof- 
fee at the "C" Store. 

Constitutional Requirements 

Members of DTS will be required 
to wear at least one article of G. I. 
clothing (visible or otherwise) at all 
times and will greet other members 
by the offering of cigarettes as a 
pledge of brotherhood. The founder 
warned that this symbolic offering 
of cigarettes is not to be con stru ed 
as evidence of Communistic practices 
as it is really part of the "Share 
The Wealth" plan. Dues are payable 
at any time up to midnight and the 
cashier (Treasurer) will be required 
to give the member a full glass in 
receipt of payment of dues install- 

There is no limit set to the amount 
of dues a member will be allowed to 
pay. For the convenience of mem- 
bers, several Treasurers have al- 
ready been selected in Amherst and 
neighboring towns. 

Dear Editor: 

How about an investigation and 
general realization of another de- 
plorable situation on the campus? 
Monday night a meeting of the 
"Nominating Committees" of the 
four classes was held at Memorial 
Building. Out of curiostiy I went 
and observed the following: 

1. There was no check on the va- 
lidity of the individual members 
present (I was considered a repre- 
sentative merely on my attendance.) 

2. Nineteen "members" were pres- 
ent to represent the Class of '50. On 
my personal request a show of hands 
to indicate "members" other than 
those affiliated with fraternities or 
sororities revealed two members, in- 
cluding myself, representing the rest 
of the class. This despite the fact 
that every twenty independent stu- 
dents are entitled to one representa- 

8. At the outset the»e was some 
debate as to whom the present class 
officers are. 

4. Name* were presented and, al- 
though "members" were given a 
chance, there was no discussion of 

Can there be any quibbling as to 
the lack of school spirit in the face 
of these facts? 

It must be emphasized that one of 
the prime functions of a governing 
body such as our Student Senate and 
W.S.G.A. is to maintain the govern 
ing body itself in democratic form by 
insuring that elections be conducted 
in the proper manner. 

The laxity which was displayed by 
the governing body may not be the 
only manifestation of poor school 
spirit considering the independent 
student body with their negligible 
representation of two members. 

Kevin J. Barlow 

Football Schedule 

Dear Editor: 

Since reading in the Dec. edition 
of the Collegian that we have re- 
placed Bowdoin College with Devens 
on the football schedule, my estima- 
tion of the athletic department head- 
ed by Curry S. Hicks has sunk to a 
new low. Arranging games with 
teams that can easily be outmatched 
is nothing but a coward's way out. 
A schedule dotted with teams such 
as Norwich, W. P. I., and Devens 
is a disgrace to the University. 

Unquestionably the athletic policy 
of the school must be changed if we 
are to gain any sort of recognition. 
The "win and loss" column reflects 
nothing if the teams comprising the 
schedule are so-called "soft touches". 

A schedule lined with substantial 
opponents would offer a challenge to 
our coaching staff. Furthermore, if 
this year's freshman team is any 
indication, the ability of our athletes 
is on par with other New England 
Universities, such as Maine, Connec- 
ticut, and even New Hampshire. 

If we continue at our present le- 
thargic pace of scheduling inferior 
athletic teams, our influence will be- 
come negligible resulting in the even- 
tual loss of possible High School tal- 
ent. The matter lies in the hands of 
the athletic department and if Coach 
Eck and his staff have any foresight 
they will urge a more impressive 

Ronald I.. Thau) '-IS 

A Bouquet 

Dear Editor: 

Many thanks for publishing my 
letter in "Brickbats" last week. Sor- 
ry if it was too long. 

Guess my handwriting is worse 
than I thought. The name is NOR- 

Much success in the future to a 
truly "Free and Responsible Press". 

Bob Norwood 

The Crow's Nest 

by George Burgess 

Keynote of next week's program 
on campus will be student elections 
to be held on Wednesday, December 
17. Reasons for the postponement in 
no way reflects incompetency on the 
part of the Senate, but was brought 
about by an overwhelming surge of 
public opinion that elections would 
follow too soon after announcements 
of candidates in today's paper. The 
Senate very wisely went along with 
student opinion in postponing elec- 
tions until a suitable gestation pe- 
riod was accomplished, and students 
had time to think carefully about 
their votes. In so doing, the Senate 
proves its primary function on cam- 
pus, that of being representatives of 
the student body, and acting in be- 
half of their interests. 

To spark the election itself, a 
giant rally will be staged Monday 
night at eight o'clock in Bowker 
Auditorium at which time the presi- 
dents and vice presidents-elect will 
be introduced and high points of the 
referanda will be discussed in order 
that students may have a better idea 
of what they're voting for. This par- 
ticular phase of election activity is 
one which we earnestly hope will be 
carried on in future years, for it is 
the only way that adequate knowl- 
edge of and actual contact with 
nominees, as well as controversial 
questions, may be obtained. 

We have enough faith in school 
spirit to believe that this year, 
through the efforts of your news- 
paper staff, the Senate, WSGA and 
the real workers in Adelphia and 
Isogon, students at this university 
have caught on to the changing tide 
and will climb on to the bandwagon 
to ride with it to a greater height of 
school spirit and rejuvenated tradi- 
tion which will place the University 
of Massachusetts on the very top of 
the heap. 

We as those students, can do many 
things . . . first, go to the rally and 
find out what all this talk is about 
. . . form opinions of candidates, 
after seriously considering exactly 
what each one has done in the past, 
and what he or she is qualified to 
do in the future as responsible lead- 
ers in class offices. 

Continued on page 8 
• ■ » 


There is no brief adequate reply to 
the cynical tenor of the editorial on 
cheating which would not be mis- 
understood. It may be that more 
blame for the failure of the former 
Honor System should fall on the ad- 
ministration and faculty than on the 
vast majority of the students. It 
may also be true that there was less 
cheating under a somewhat vacillat- 
ing Honor System than there is dur- 
ing the "non-enforcement of college 
cheating rules" today. 

Part of my opinion on this comes 
from persons on campus today who 
were here as undergraduates not as 
faculty, under the Honor System. I 
can swallow a little idealism better 
than I can the quote ". .Honor Sys- 
tem . . the percentage of cheaters in 
this school would probably be much 
nearer 10(K'r than 88%". The latter 
looks like the unsupported insinua- 
tion of a hopeless cynic or a fanatic. 

When the faculty pledge card for 
the War Memorial drive arrives I'll 
try to keep my "idealistic" remem- 
brance of some fifty human and fal- 
lible but decent and honorable form- 
er students, and I'll try to forget the 
tenor of the Collegian editorial! 

Ofttimes statements are made 
when dealing with one topic which 
are apparently meant to be forgotten 
when dealing with another topic! I 
cannot believe that this can be done 
too often in a "free and responsible 

The question of what honor is (not 
to cheat when being watched, or not 
to cheat when not being watched) ; 
the question of large groups in re- 
quired courses; the question of 
grades and vocational school empha- 
sis as being so important, would take 

One last noint, since I believe that 
people leam from their mistakes, 


Thursday. December 11 
Collegian meeting, 4:30 p.m. Mem. 
Extension conference; Mem.; 8:30- 

Christian Science group; Old Chap- 
el room A; 7 — 7:30 p.m. 
Home Ec. club; Farley club house; 

7—8 p.m. 
Newman club; Old Chapel aud.; 

7:15 p.m. 
"The Male Animal"; Bowker; 8 p.m. 
Friday, December 12 

Extension conference; Bowker; 9-12 
S.C.A. Vespers; Mem. Aud.; 5-G 

"The Male Animal"; Bowker; 8 

Basketball game with Norwich; 

here; 8 
Theta Chi semi-formal invitation 

dance; Munson Memorial Libra- 
ry; 8 — 11 p. m. 
Saturday, December 13 
Basketball game with Northeastern; 

here; 8 p.m. 
Alpha Gamma Rho invitation 

dance; 8 p.m. 
Q.T.V. invitation dance; 8-12 p.m. 
Feast of Celebration; Hillel; 8 p.m. 
Phi Sigma Kappa invitation dance; 

8—12 p.m. 
Alpha Tau Gamma invitation 

dance; 8 — 12 p.m. 
Kappa Kappa invitation dance; 

8—12 p.m. 
Kappa Sigma invitation dance; 

8—12 p.m. 
F.F.A.; Drill Hall; 8—12 p.m. 
Sunday, December 14 

Hillel Parents' Day; 2:30 p.m. 
I'anhellenic Alumnae tea; Pi Beta 

Phi; 3—5 
W.S.G.A. and Senate carolling; i 


Refreshments at Mem. Hall; 8:30 

S.C.A. Vespers; 7 p.m. 
Monday, December 15 

Chorus; Bowker; f — 10 p.m. 
Tuesday, December 16 

Chorus; Bowker; 6 — 10 p.m. 

Band; Mem.; 6 — 10 p.m. 

Vet. Wives; Old Chapel — Seminar 

room; 7:30 — 10 p.m. 
Pre-Med club; Fernald Hall; 6:45 

Rally; cage; 7 p.m. 
Basketball game with Trinity; here; 

8 p.m. 
Wednesday, December 17 
Christmas concert; Bowker 
Band; Mem.; 6 — 10 p.m. 
Dairy club; Flint Lab.; room 214: 

7 p.m. 
Vet. Wives' party; Odd Fellows 

Thursday, December 18 

Christian Science group; Old 

Chapel room A; 7 — 7:30 p.m. 
Vet. Asso.; Mem. 7 — 9 p.m. 
Newman club Christmas dance; 

Drill Hall; 8—11 p.m. 
Phi Beta Kappa; Stockbridge 

House; 8 p.m. 
Kappa Sigma invitation dance; 8 — 

11 p.m. 

and must make some in order to 
learn, my "idealism" does not con- 
sist in calling "cheater" on an oc- 
casional slip, nor "down with the 
Collegian editorial" because I heart- 
ily detested this last one, and I will 
continue to read all columns until 
my clinical thermometer goes above 
104 degrees F. 

William H.. Ross 
Physics Dept. 

(Editor's note: There are some 
ideals left in this world. Dr. Ross. 
But as a practical (not fanatical) ap- 
proach to the problem, we directed 
the editorial against lackadaisical 
teachers to provide for the middle 
group of students — the very same 
group that caused the death of the 
honor system. 

This group includes students that 
cheat and feel guilty and those that 
don't cheat but are tempted. The com- 
parable professorial group includes 
those who recognize the existence of 
cheating and are apathetic, and those 
who punish only obvious offenders. 

We heartily commend those pro- 
fessors (Dr. Ross uses the honor 
system) who use a positive approach 
to the problem. Either putting a" 
the responsibility on the students via 
the honor system or pragmatically 
using various devices to minimize 
temptation would be better than * 
professorial laissez-faire attitude. 
. . . A. N. R.) 


Nat'nl Symphony 
Loudly Applauded 

by Ruth Raphael 

The National Symphony Orches- 
tra, presented by the University of 
Massachusetts Concert Association 
Saturday, December »'», in the Cage, 
made the headlines once again for 
the University of Massachusetts by 
being the first of the leading major 
lymphony orchestras to present a 
concert for an Amherst audience. 

I'nder the dynamic leadership of 
Hans Kindler, the orchestra opened 
program with Overturn, Mar- 
rtniie of Figaro by Mozart, and the 
aiiilience received it with warm en- 
thusiasm, particularly since the or 
chestra performed it with spirited 
and flowing rhythm. 

The main part of the first half of 
the program consisted of Symphony 
in D Minor by Franck, one of the 
nmst frequently played of all sym- 
phonies. Here, particularly in the 
third movement, the bouquets un- 
questionably belonged to the wood- 
wind section which performed with 
brilliance and clarity. 

Don Joan Unorthodox 
Following the intermission, Mr. 
Kindler led the orchestra in what 
was considered by many to be the 
most striking piece in the program, 
that of Richard Strauss' Don Juan. 
Although first considered a "tumult" 
hy numerous critics because of its 
unorthodox style and "modernity", 
it has become one of Strauss' best 
liked compositions. The last number 
on the program was Prelude to Act 
I, Die Meistersinger by Wagner, 
noted for its contrasting themes of 
vigor, lyric, and pomp. 

The encores included Hungarian 
linnet's No. 1 and So. 2 by Brahms; 
Polka from The Golden Age by Sho- 
stakovich, with its captivating whim- J 
sy; Fandango from the L'Arlexienm 
Suitr No. 2 by Bizet; and Prelude to 
<)n Third Act of Lohengrin by Wag- 
ner. It was during this portion of the 
program that Mr. Kindler broke 
away from his austere dignity and 
gave the audience a glimpse of his 
sincere and informal wit by reassur- 
ing the audience that the "sour notes 
are correct" in the Polka. 

Mr. Kindler's superb leadership 
was enhanced by the fact that he 
conducts without the aid of a score, 
and is therefore able to devote his 
complete attention to the members 
of the orchestra and to the proper 
interpretation of the music. 

For the first time in any college 
appearance, Hans Kindler conde- 
scended to play, not one, but five 
encores. At his appearance before an 
avidly enthusiastic audience at 
Smith College, five years ago, he 
simply bowed graciously to the wild- 
ly applauding audience, but — no en- 
core. He ended his concert that night, 
a s he did here, with a Wagner se- 
lection. Afterwards he commented, I 
"What can we play after Wagner? 
Th'-re simply isn't anything." 
However, even though he ended 
Wagner's Prelude to the first 
act of "Die Meistersinger", he went 
1 to p] a y fj ve more selections end 
in g significantly with— Wagner. Af- 
ter the performance, he talked in 


_ .. ^ . . ^ ANSWERS TO THE GIFT PROBLEM . . . Father? Pipe 

THOMAS F. WALSH £*2 £-* 


WSSF Representative Contrasts 
US-Czechoslovakian Universities 





i . 



In the near future 

Improvised bed 





Cullinary duties 

Metal (symbol) 






Native of Arabia 


Man's name 





Man's name 

C I rating 


Specific gravity (abbrev.) 

Note well (abbrev.) 

Pig pen 

Musical note 


Pronoun (obs. form) 

Names a candidate 




Greek letter 

Went down out of sight 

Exclamations of pain 












Fitness for tilling 




Utensils for rubbi 

ng out 


Chemical element 





Chemical element 







Chemical element 



For example 


Female horse 


Yedir jjod of the 1 

Itai fiie 


Kirdof pier 






Greek Letter 


Medical Man 









by Roslyn Cohen 

A system lying between the active 

social life <>f American college*: and 
tin- rigid academic routine of the 

Csechoslovakian systems during a 

21 -year-old World Student Fund Rep- 
resentative Zdenek Sah'.mann of 
Charles University, Prague, who vis- 
ited the campus last week. 
Compares Schools 
Contrasting the American and 
Czechoslovakia!! would appeal most to 
Collegian interview, Zdenek said: 
'Students at universities in Kuropean 

Exchange Radio Shows 

WUMM is planning to exchange 
recorded radio programs with the 
Fort Devens radio station, WFDM, 

it was announced by WUMM station 
manager Bd Ward Young today. 

Kd met with Wayne I.anghili, WF 
DM station manager during Wayne's 
visit to the U of M camp. is last 

I.anghili agreed with our station 
manager that both radio stations 
must work together since the serv 
ices of ladio on campus an* greatly 
needed toward more understanding; 
between the undergraduates of both 
schools on many issues. 

WFDM was organized in the fall 
of 1946 at the same time as our sta- 
tion. WFDM has | studios, 2 offices, 
a control room and a lounge. The 
station has 40 members according to 
Wayne, each member takes great 
pride in his station. 

Kenseth To Lead SCA 
Xmas Program Sunday 

The traditional S.C.A. Christmas 
candlelight service will be held this 
year on Sunday evening, December 
14, at seven o'clock in Memorial Hall 

countries take much more active in- 
terest in politics than do American 

st udenti, 

"We have no campus, BO social life, 
no fraternities or sororities. The so- 
cial life here in America gives you g 
good start to being a member of a 
Community and living with people 
more than we do. lint in our country 

learning ia itreeaed m that ■ college 

student is part way to his degree be- 
fore entering the university. 

Six Years of Latin 

"Most subjects arc compulsory, 
such as six years of Latin, for every 
student; sports is not considered a 
school matter; and students are more 
politically minded than anything else, 
some students even being members of 

Parliament. " 

Schooling is free in Czechoslovakia, 
and aid is extended to the needy for 
books .and supplies by the govern- 
ment, he said. In Czechoslovakia, uni- 
versities are always in a big city and 
there are, therefore, only about eight 
or nine universities in the country. 

Women active 
Generally, women are very activ 
academically, many study law. stu 
dents are not compelled in any way 
to attend classes and may Complete 
'heir education as rapidly as they 
themselves permit, proving their 
worth to obtain a degree through 
examination, after the required pro- 
gram is complete. Students are clas- 
sified according to party rather than 
relijrion or race. 

"Universities, closed by Nazi de- 
cree in 1939, were reopened immedi- 
ately after the war in May, 1945. The 
status of education is now almost on 
a prewar level since almost no school 
buildings were destroyed in Prague 
during the war. 

IRC to Sponsor Debate 
On Palestine Question 

debate on the Palestine parti- 

"Overrrowded clashes are prevalent 

in Czechoslovakia," he said, "and 

lectures are even held in movie thea- 

The Reverend Arnold Keneith Will tree, Since many of the best teachers 

Conduct the service and read the J did not survive th« 

Christmas story. Assisting will be repl a ce men t have 

the twenty two voice S.C.A. Choir, "Professors 40 

under the direction of Gladyi Sehu- conaidered omt« 

war, problems „t 
arisen also." 
years of age are 
young in Caeehoelo 

macher, %l. The soloist will be Doric | v.akia," according to Mr. Salzman 
Alviani, professor of music. 

Everyone is welcome *o join the 

A debate on the Palestine parti- everyone ia welcome v> join the SENIOR PICTURES 

tion enaction is being ■ponoorod i Chrietmea worahip, and to attend the All eenior picture proofs must Im- 

Wednesday, Dec 17 at 7:30 p.m. in Old outdoor caroling sponsored by the brought to the tndex Office in Mem 
Chapel Auditorium by the Interna- | Senate end W. S.C.A. immediately Mall Thursday, December II A 

tional Relations Club. 

Speaking for the partition will be 
Arnold Levin, '49, and Ralph Fish- 


man, '49; speaking against the par 
tition plan will be George Bettit, T»0, 
and Azmi Afifi, graduate student. 
Mr. W. David Crockett, instructor 


|fo«owing. Ireeentative of the studio will be 

The service will include old French I there from 11:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. 

;and English Christmas Hymns, and | Orders for additional prints will be 

a Meditation by Reverend Kenseth. 
I Mitch with a ColUgiam reporter: 

"Well, we gave them their two cents 

taken at that time. 




Summer Session to Run 
Twelve Weeks In '48 

The University of Massachusetts 
will hold a 12-week summer session 
for 1948, announced Dean William L. : 
Machmer today. 

The session will open June 14 and 
close September 4, and will allow a 
student to complete two full courses, 

of speech in the Knglish department j worth tonight, didn't we?" he said. 

He declared he had enjoyed the 

I visit tremendously. The audience felt 

will moderate. 

Immediately following the discus 
sion all those interested in debates '■ be wise, 
and forums on an intercollegiate lev- 
el will meet with Jack Radio, '49. 

..■■■,,,,,„,,,„ ,,, >,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,!•, II, ■(•■■,,,, I, ,„|„„,.,.,,,, ,M 

Parents of War Dead 
Give To Memorial Fund 



— Phone — 


Twelve - Twenty 

Many gifts from parents of for- 

the equivalent of 12 semester credits, | mer students of the University who 

said the Dean. were killed during the war are swell- 

The exact courses to be offered ing the War Memorial Fund, Howie 

will be announced after the needs of Steff, vice-chairman of the alumni 

who will attend are 

the students 

All students who plan to attend 

this week. 
The largest eingb 

for the drive, revealed 
Rift was $2,0(10 

""""" • Mil 

mer session are, therefore, ; for a special memorial from the fam- 
requested to consult their advisors ily of a deceased student. Another 
and decide OH courses needed. large contribution in this same rate 

Formal application must be made gory added $7."»0 to the fund. One 
before January 10. 1948. Application family which lost two boys, both 
blanks maybe obtained in the Dean's former students here, has also made 
Offj CP 'a sizable donation. 



Dealers In 



Amherst, Massachusetts 










"On The Corner" 

, m-iiimi 1 1 II >M 

II ■» i m M1MHI 


'Oil I. 


For Your Snacks, Supplies, and Every Need. 





U of M Hoopsters Encounter Waskiewicz, 
Three Opponents in Five Days 

Lee Honored at Convo Ifor that gift 

Botany Ties — Hickok Belts and Braces — Cheney Ties 

Interwoven Sox 

Norwich, Northeastern, 
And Trinity First Foes 

This weekend, varsity basketball 
will b« initiated for the 1947-48 sea- 
son when the U of M plays host to 
Norwich, Northeastern, and Trinity 
in three contests which should prov 
an ample test of the material which 
the Statesmen possess this season. 

Norwich University will be the 
first to invade the Cane this Friday 
nicht in the lid lifter for Coach Red 
Ball's squad. The Horsemen won 
their initiel tilt with Lowell Textile 
42-89, and they promise to be toufeh 
opponents on Friday. The Norwi/i 
squad, which is a very fast breaking 
groan, is composed entirely of veter- 
ans with the exception of Thompson. 
an outstanding forward and hijr'n 
scorer against Lowell Textile. Rudy 
Colo is another excellent forward. 
and it was his amazing set shots that 
heat the Statesmen last season. 

Northeastern, fresh from a . r ). r )-4. r > 
win over W.P.L, will be lookinp for 
their second consecutive win when 
they tangle with the Statesmen Sat- 
urday evening at the Tape. Th^ 
Huskies also have a veteran squad 
with two exceptional forwards in 
Blair and Diehl. 

Trinity, whicb has a veritable 
powerhouse this season, will meet 
the «>f M squad Tuesday in what 
should prove to be one of the toupb- 
est games for the Maroon and White 
this lesson Their squad, which aver- 
ages <V 2", is practically the same 
group which had such a successful 
eeason last year. 

The definite starting lineup for 
Friday night has finally been picked 
McDonald and Richardson will start 
at forward while Lee and Myers wil' 
be the forward subs. Red O'Neil has 
the center slot definitely tied flown 
while McGrath and Masterson will 
start at guards with Atlas and 
Strand acting as subs. 

Bill Looney's status is still ques- 
tionable, although he may see some 
action Tuesday night against Trin- 

♦ •» 

Campus To Enter 
Bridge Competition 

Entries for participation in the 
1948 National Intercollegiate Bridge 
Tournament are now being accepted, 
it was announced recently by Nelson 
B. Jones, Director of Faunce House, 
Brown University, and Chairman of 
the Intercollegiate Bridge Tourna- 
ment Committee. 

Invitations to compete in the event 
have been sent to the authorities of 
more than 300 institutions accredited 
by the Association of American Uni- 
versities, of which this university is 
.a member. 

The closing date for entries is De- 
cember 20, 1947, Mr. Jones empha- 
sized, and added that from present 
indications the scope of the tourna- 
ment will exceed last year's field of 
12fi competing colleges. 

Open only to undergraduates, the 
1948 Tournament is a duplicate Con- 
tract Bridge Event. Each competing 
college selects, by its own method, a 
"varsity" team of eight — four pairs 
— to play a set of 18 prepared hands. 
These hands are sent to the colleges 
and returned by mail. After scoring 
by a recognized bridge expert, the 
16 highest ranking pairs are invited 
to the final round to be held at the 
Drake Hotel. Chicago, where the fi- 
nalists will be puests of the Tourna- 
ment Committee. 

The finals will take place on April 
23 and 24, 1918, and the expenses of 
the finalists, including traveling and 
living in Chicago, will be assumed by 
the Committee. 

Assistant Professor Harold Smart, 
Economics Department, is in charge 
of the campus tournament this year. 
Students interested in participating 
should contact Warren Gingras in 
the Collegian office. 

Tom Philmore, Ex-Pro 
To Coach Ice Hockey; 

Three Tilts Now Set 

Thomas Philmore, one-time mem- 
ber of the Springfield Indian pro- 
fessional hockey team, has been en- 
paged as coach of hockey, which has 
made a comeback on this cam]) 31 
after eleven years' absence. 

About fifty-five men are trying 
out for varsity hockey, which Started 
practice Tuesday, December 2 at the 
Colliseura in Springfield due to a 
lack of practicing facilities here. A 
hockey rink is almost completed be 
hind Fernald Hall to remedy this 

So far games have been arranged 
to he played at Williams College and 
Middlebury College on January IT 
and February 16, respectively, an I 
with Springfield College, to be 
[.laved here February 11. The 
Springfield game promises to be one 
of the highlights of Winter Carnival 

Two alumni, Uuss Needham and 
Ralph Stedman, met with the Joint 

[nter-Collegiate Athletic Committee 
and instigated the return of this 
winter sport. 

It was because of the lack of pret- 
ties facilities that hockey was 
dropped from college athletics in the 
first place. The water in the collet." 
pond contains a large amount of cal- 
cium chloride, which prevents it 
from f re eling over very well at the 
edges with the result that it was 
dangerous for a truck to plow off 

the snow. 


U of M Relaymen Will 
Meet Amherst Quartet 
In Informal Race Today 

The U of M winter track squad 
entered its second week of practice 
with Coach Derby's immediate at- 
tention focused on the formation of 
a relay team to participate in the 
Knights of Columbus and B.A.A. 
track meets in January and Feb 
maty. As an early test of ability, 
the relaymen. both varsity and fresh- 
men, will have an informal competi- 
tion with Amherst this afternoon. 
Each man will run only one lap. 
Leading candidates for the varsity 

quartet so far are Louie Clough ami 
Captain Whitey Cossar, both hold 
overs from last winter's team which 
was victorious in the B.A.A. meet. 
Ed Funkhouser, Don Allen, and 
Chris Yahnis. Paul Channell, one of 
the cross-country leaders this fall, is 
another possible candidate. Funk- 
houser and Allen were on last win- 
ter's "B" relay team while Yahnis 
was a quarter-miler for Koxbury 
Memorial High before the war. 

The freshman squad has increased 
to a total of about 10 aspirants. Out- 
standing among the relay candidates 
have been Kay Willis and Phil Roth. 
The first meet for the frosb has been 
definitely scheduled for February 18 
with Williston Academy here. 

54 Letter Awards Presented 

In Soccer, Cross-Country, Football 

F. M. Thompson & Son 







I*. (.iiiitras 

The University of Massachu- 
setts footballers Stan Waskie- 
wicz of Amherst and Dick Lee 
of Worcester received special 
recognition for "outstanding" 
gridiron ability at the athletic 
convocation this morning. 

Waskiewicz, a senior, was awai 
the Allen Leon Pond Memorial Med- 
al, given each year for "general ex- 
cellence in football". 

Lee, a junior, was presenteed 
Excerpts from the poem, The i William T. Evans Memorial Trophy, 
Basketball Season, by Mr. H. V. Port- 1 awarded annually to "that member 
er shows the real feeling of this great | of the football team who through his 
game: .sportsmanship and football ability" 

When football togs hare been laid is outstanding. 

And tin' mew begins to come down 
With mighty surge of the spirit of 

King basketball put* on the crown. 
Li Ice whirlpool* timt stir up the 
,»■<<) at 

Or ei/elones that sirirl in the air 
Are the seasonal whirl* of emotions 
In th use with un n tide tic flair. 
Tin rippling muscles of perfect 

'['he erasure o\ class and creed! 

Students Attend Talks 

A l T of M delegation of the Inter- 
national Relations Club, led by Dave 
Burres, President, participated at 
the International Relations Confer- 
ence at AIC, Springfield, on Dec. - r > 
and 6. The conference was backed by 
the Carnegie Institute, and organized 
by the AIC host chapter into round 
tables on US foreign policy with re- 
spect to Argentina, China, Palestine, 
and Germany. 178 delegates from 
39 colleges and universities from 
New England were present. 

That the resolutions of the round 
tables were idealistic was admitted 
by Wallace Kravitz of AIC, presi- 
dent of the Conference, who also as- 
serted that the cold hard realism of 
our present national policy could 
well afford an injection of counter- 
balancing liberalism. 

The resolutions of the convention 
will be reported at the next meeting 
of the International Relations Club 
by the four delegates, Paul Gagne, 
Ralph Fishman, Shirley Better, and 
Jewel Kaufman. 

School of Home Ec Has 
Student - Faculty Board 

A Student- Faculty Planning Com- 
mittee has been functioning in the 
school of Home Economics since last 
April. The Committee, the only one of 
its kind at the U of M, is composed 
of eight students, two alumni and two 
faculty members. 

During its short period of exist- 
ence the committee has already 
helped initiate several changes in the 
school curriculum. Five new courses 
have been added to the schedule, some 
of these as a direct result of the work 
of this committee. Two of these 
courses are for non-majors: clothing 
selection and simple construction, and 
food preparation and meal planning. 
These courses will begin next year 
unless there is a demand for them 
second semester in which case the 
matter will be reconsidered. 

The three new courses for majors 
are child nutrition, applied dress de- 
sign, and principles and practices of 

The student - faculty planning com- 
mittee is also responsible for the 
school assemblies which are held pe- 
riodically. These assemblies are held 
to give the students a broader outlook 
into their major field and the voca- 
tional opportunities available. 

Waskiewicz captained the team 
from the quarterback position 
season, while Lee was the regular 

Letters totalling 54 were awarded 
for participation in cross cour 
soccer, and football. 

The Letter Awards: 

Cross Country: Louie Clouph, co- 

capt. ; William Howes, co-capt.; 

Paul Smith, mgr.; Edward Pi 

N.B. ; Bernard Cossar, Edv 

,, ., , ,,, c ,( . _ , i Funkhouser, Paul Channel, John 

Hiii are the holders ot life s real 

... O Neil. 


Regardless of birth or breed, 


Stanley Waskiewicz, 

The blast Of the whittle that starts captain; Robert Winterhalter, mgr.; 

the play Warren Anderson, David Jackson, 

The phott and feint* and starts. Brooks Jakeman, George Maturniak. 

Make the care* of business just melt Bernard Stead, Norman Sullivan. 

aira y Marshall Gilman, Richard Lee, 

And ireHre in those fighting hearts, ert Raymond, Peter Tassinari, 

Tomorrow night at the cage, Red «* Bulcock. Richard Burt. 
Rail's hoopsters tangle with the fast Downey, Arnold Estelle, Harold 
breaking Norwich five. Northeastern ; Feinman, Evan Johnston, Ru 
is here on Saturday followed by the Kenyon, Charles L'Esperance, Wil 

rung Trinity club next Tuesday. All '»am Looney, Robert Pasini, Donald 
of these teams have veteran lineups Siason, Philip Smith, William Sween- 

ey, Thomas Walz, Isadore Yergeau, 
Harold Hall. 

'Sure, I can make a figure eight — but why should I? It's after 

school hours!" 

In general, the student-faculty plan- 
ning committee hopes to accomplish: 
continued close cooperation between 
student and faculty, greater under- 
standing of home economics by the 
general public and by the University 
campus, and consideration of present 
curriculum and future expansion, as 
well as realization of the challenge 
and opportunity of home economics 
here and abroad. 

Thirteen departments of home eco- 
nomics in the various New England 
colleges and universities have ex- 
pressed an interest in the plan. How- 
ever, the idea of a student-faculty 
planning committee is applicable to 
all departments. 

The members of the student-facul- 
ty committee are: Dean Helen S. 
Mitchell and Miss Mildred Briggs of 
the Faculty; Katherine O'Brien Es- 
selen '36 and Marjorie Brett Day '46 
of the Alumni; Romaine Ash '48, 
Barbara Nahlovsky '48, Georgia Per- 
kins '49, Janet Vondell '49, Heler. 
Mitchell '50, Lee Car '50 of the stu- 
dents. The two freshmen representa- 
tives will be elected second semester. 

♦ •» 

and good basketball is predicted. 

Our scoring punch seems to be di- 
vided among Fred Richardson, Jim Soccer -.Joseph Magri, captain: 
MacDonald, and Hy Myers. All three : Chester Falby, Thomas Culbertson. 
are dependable point-makers and will Stephen Czarnecki, Warren Gingras. 
be constantly dangerous throughout Horace Milliken, John Holt, Ed- 
the season. | ward McGrath, Fred Richardson, Al- 

The shift of Ed McGrath to guard vin Simms, Robert Tetrault. 
has strengthened the backcourt im- 
mensely. Then, too, Joe Masterson's 
ball handling has improved as has Ray 
O'Neill's at center. 

Joe Magri has been nominated for 
the All-North soccer team. However, 
weather conditions may prevent a 
game with the All-South team. 

Latest report is that Yale Univer- 
sity will be on our baseball schedule 
this year but the game will be played 
i New Haven. 

Odds and Ends— Stockbridge faces 
Eck's JV's in the preliminary hoop 
game tomorrow evening at 6:30 — The 
ross country team will have a ban- 
iuet this evening at Mrs. Waite's din- 
ing house — Ed Bourdeau and Bill 
Ryan are quite busy as they referee 
many outside basketball games — The 
winter carnival committee is to be 
congratulated on its preparations so 

U of M Frosh Quintet 
Vie Tues. With Trinity 
In Debut For Lorden 

The University of Massachusetts 
freshman basketball team, under the 
direction of the ex-Turners' Falls 
High mentor Earl Lorden, will open 
its schedule on Tuesday, December 
16, against the Trinity College frosh 
at home. 

Coach Lorden has been drilling his 
squad very vigorously since Decern 
ber first, when 39 candidates report- 
ed. According to the coach a squad 
of about 15 or 16 men will be car- 

The team will include many ex 
high school stars of schools through- 
out the state. 

Lorden has a fair idea to whom 
he thinks will make the grade and 
lists the following eleven men -* : 
strong possibilities to secure berth? 
with four or five others to be added 
at a later date. Those listed include: 
Forwards: Russ Beaumont, Greer. 
field; Ed McCaulay, North Quincy: 
Phillip Goldman, Brighton; Dor 
Quimby, Braintree. Guards wil 1 
elude Bob Johnston, a star of Wor- 
cester South's Western Massachu- 
setts Champions of 1946-1947: WsflJ 
Celusniak, Williston Academy: Ale* 
Norskey, also a freshman footba;- 
star from Gardner; Lawrence P" t- 
man, Everett; and Vernon Thoma? 
of Hopkins Academy. 

Ed White, 6-ft. 4-in. giant ftg 
North Quincy and a teammate of ** 
McCaulay's has the inside track o* 
the center slot with Ray Gagnon o> 
Adams giving him plenty of compel 

For the remainder of the week, the 
squad will learn more new pi*? 8, 
polish up on others and complete o 
ganizational plans for the Taeri»- 
start against the Trinity College 
freshmen quintet. 

Free Tuition At U of M 
Urged By Legislator 

Free tuition for all underpradu- 
ates at the 1'niversity of Mussa 
I chusetts at Amherst and issuance 
spokesman said the majority of $20,000 in state bonds to expand 
lit the relationship better at the school were demanded in a bill 


Continued from page J 
transfers thought Devens had 
r quality of instruction. 
2— Do you think the student-faculty 
relationship is as close as it should 



filed Dee. i, according to an artich 

3 How do clansroom and labora- published in the Hampshire Gazette, 

ton facilities compare? 

The spokesman said the majority 
t facilities were better here. 

I — Is the present social life all as 
expected prior to transfer from Dev- 

t-n- -' 
The spokesman said that most of 

the transfers from Devens thought 

,1 life was about what was ex- 

.1. He said a majority believed 

there is not enough general all- 

datelined boston. 

George W. McCarthy, president <>f 

the Northampton board of aldermen, 
would establish a 16 man board of 
trustees to operate the university, 
each of the 11 counties having a 


The article said that the expansion 
program would provide for colleges 
of agriculture, liberal arts, science, 

engineering, business administration 

U of M Judging Teams Q oy 'i Food Board Committee To Give 
Rank High in Chicago * j_ t Fellers Cash For Posters 

The intercollegiate livestock and /\UPUIIUO tCIICIS ~**» 

activity here like the Military an( , socia , S( . i( . n( . ( . |Uui (1( . nt;i] ;il)( , 
rutting across fraternity and m( . ( , ica] ^^ w()uM , )( , ( . stalllish( „ | 

in,>s - . , _ I in Springfield. 

."J— If full collegiate-level curricula 

were offered at Devens in all fields, 

m tin Id you consider returning to Dev- 


The spokesman said 19 preferred 
not to return, 13 would return, and 
three had no answer. 

\dcquate Facilities 
According to Registrar M. O. Lan- 
ir, approximately 250 Devens stu- 
dents will be transferred to Amherst 
"We have adequate facilities to pro- 
vide for the education of all Devens 
transfers," he said. 
Twelve buildings under contract or 
nation at present are scheduled 
to he completed by September, he 

School statistics reveal that approx- 
imately 40 borderline male and ap- 
proximately 100 qualified women high 

only with the complex problem 
of how to provide the best educa- 
tional experience to our students. 
All of us realize it would not be 
fair to our Devens students for 
them to have their complete col- 
lege experience at a t empe r an 

campus. We- welcome them here, 
and feel it is a moral obligation 
that these students have adequate 
facilities to get a good educa- 

President Van Meter declared 
that it was the good students who 
were interest ed in problems of 
the Amherst and Devens admin- 
istrations, and added that the 
Devens students were a "fine 

Poll Termed Ridiculous 

meats judging teams from the Uni 

Varsity of Massachusetts did a cred- 
itable Job in competition with other 
colleges from all over the country at 
the International Livestock Show 
held in Chicago last week. 

The livestock teams. Including 
Helen SeUew, Clifton Wsugh, Rich- 
ard Norton, Horace Milliken, and 
Howard Stowe, placet! 11th in the 
30 team contest and was 9th in beef 
cattle, !'th in sheep and 6th in hois 
as, On placing scores alone, the 
team was 1st in beef cattle, .'!rd in 
sheep and 3rd in horses. This is the 
best that any team from New Eng- 
land has done in competition at Chi- 

The meats team was made up of 
Waugh, Norton, and Stowe. Main- 
taining its edge over the eastern 
competitors, Connecticut. West Vir- 
ginia, and Pennsylvania State, it 

placed 10th in the contest, also bea1 
lltg Illinois, Kansas State and Minn- 

The team was 8th in the count rv 
in judging beef CS and r 

Itb in pork carcasses and cuts; and 
third In lamb. Norton, a senior, was 
tied for top man in the country 
judging lamb, 7th in pork and 7th in 
beef. Waugh was 2nd highest man 
in judging pork. 

W. Allen Cowan, assistant pro- 
fessor of animal husbandry, was the 
ii of both teams. 

or six teachers, compare teaching 
qualities with the number they had 
in three semesters at Devens," he 
said. "It is foolish to raise such ques- 

Dr. Carl K. Fellers. Bead of the 

Department of Food Technology, has 

accepted an appointement by the 
1'. S. Quartermaster Genera] to 
serve as a member of the Scientific 
Advisory Hoard on Food Research. 

Tin- Hoard Implements its actions 
largely through th '' Quartermaster 
Food and Container Institute for the 
Armed Forces at Chicago, Illinois 
and various cooperating I'niversi 
ties and Research Laboratories. 
• •» 

Brass Choir of U Band 
Carols in Amherst, At U 

Tin- brass choir of the Cniversity 
hand will contribute to the spirit of 
Christmas by p laying carols in Am- 
herst center this coming Friday eve 
aing at 7:80. 

Christmas carols will also be sung 
around the campus Christmas tree 

Sunday evening under the sponsor 

ship of the WSC.A and the S-mnte. 
Doric Alviani will direct the singing. 

Give A Yell 

Tryouts for male cheer leader 
will be held Friday at T> p.m. in the 
basement of Memorial Hall. 

Leonard S. Zahn, a transfer stu- 
school graduates were unable to be j d Pn t from Devens and former editor tlona. I cannot see how they will 
Mcepted in the present freshman f t ne Statesman, who was not asked prove anything or do any good." 
class. I to participate in the poll, declared This student also asserted that he 

Prexy's Statement | that the poll was "ridiculous". 

Asked for comment on the AVC "How can students who have not 

yet completed one semester here and 


President Van Meter 

"I do not wish to comment on 
any wire recordings or question- 
naires comparing Amherst and 
Devens, for I know nothing about 
the meeting. I would emphasize 
however, that it is not good to 
create a special or separate Dev- 
ens class. We consider the Devens 
students as much a part of our 
university as students who have 
done freshman and sophomore 
work in Amherst, and we do not 
consider Devens students as 
transfers any more than we con- 
sider Amherst students transfers 
when they have transferred from 
the sophomore to the junior class. 
"The concern of the administra- 
tion here and at Devens has been 

lll,,.,tllH,M„IIM<Ml,MMIMtlllt miM Mil..". 

thought students at Amherst studied 
harder than at Devens. 

As far as treatment of transfers, 
consequently not had more than five Zahn said, "If Devens students are 


A Vic dance sponsored by the 
Stimpson-Horahl Collegiate chapter 
of the Future Farmers of Americ i 
will be held at 8:00 p.m. December 
18 at the Drill Hall. 

Dick Brown, '40, president of the 
FFA advised students to come "be 
fore PetrlUo makes it impossible to 
pet any good records." 

For thirty cents you can't go 
wrong if you go to the FFA Vic 
dance, he asserted. 

A first priSS of 10 dollars and 
second prize of five dollars will DS 
awarded to winners of the Winter 
Carnival poster contest, Flva l'oer- 
■ter of the Publicity Committee said 
this week. 

Posters entered in'o the contest 
should be iT-iViS inches in size, and 
should be base. I on the athletic and 
social events which make up the 

Winter Carnival. Some of these are: 

skiiiur, tkating, snow sculpture, 
choosing a queen, Carnival ball, mu- 
sical and dramatic shows, basket- 
ball, and a fashion show. 

The Contest, which begins today, 
will run until January 7. Students 
may enter by placing their names on 
■heetS Of paper which have been put 
on bulletin boards in the dormitories 
and the fraterni'y ami sorority boas 
es for this purpose. 

Fnt lies may be b-ft in the Colle- 
gian office in Memorial Hall, or 
en to Flva Foeister. All posters will 
be displayed and then used to adver- 
tise the Winter Carnival, which will 
run from February 7 to 1 I. 

Judges include: Professor K:i 
mond H. Otto of landscape archi 
lecture, Professor Leonard Ii. Wil 
son of geology, and Mrs. Nadine 
Whipple, housemother of the Abi- 
gail Adams House. 

•■"•■1,11.1 Mill " 

11)11 II lllll 


treated as a special group here it 
is only that they are given special 



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SAT Con't 24)0—16:30 
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DEC. 12-13 






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DEC. 14 





DEC. 17 

John Hodiak - George Murphy 

"Arnelo Affair" 


Fri. - Sat. Eve Only 6:30 to 10:30 
Sat. Children's Show at 2:00 
Sun. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



DEC. 12, 13, 14 



"Jungle Book" 

with SABUA 


Barry "Welcome Stranger" Fitzgerald 


"Easy Come Easy Go" 

Sunny T ufts - Diana Lynn 

IliTrosl^oir^AScmB^a^BEN'ssHOW i 

I IUi * Saturday Matinee. Dec. 13 

Mickey Booney in "YOUNG TOM EDISON" 

! J!,— " rt 

PI.KASE return 
empty bottles promptly 


COCA-COLA Bottling Co* Northampton, Mass. 

O 1^47, Th« Cow-Cda 



('outturn il t rum \imjv 1 
postpone elections to give them a 
chance to look over the various can- 
didates and referenda, and also to 
attend the election rally to be held 
Monday night at Howker, he said. 

Candidates nominated at class cau- 
cuses Tuesday night are: 
Senior Class 
President: William Lit/., Ralph Gar- 
butt, Warren Cingras, William Howes, 
John Davenport. 

Nice President: Hazel White (in- 
cumbent), Jacqueline Marien, Ann Si- 
zer, Antonetta Romano, Barbara Nah- 

Secretary: Phyllis Rrunner (incum- 
bent), Ruth Cook, Alice McNally, E- 
laine Handlin, Martha Caird. 

Treasurer: William Lucey, Fred- 
erick Jones, Ward Shannon, Samuel 
(ilass, Raymond Campbell. 

Captain: John Masterlez (incum- 
bent), James Laliberte, Elliot Kap- 
lan, Richard Joyce, Robert Glendon. 
Sergeant-at-arms: Theodore St. Pal- 
ley (incumbent), Edward Simons, John 
Cadorette, David I'imental, Ralph Gil- 

Junior Class 
President: Richard Lee (incum- 
bent), Edward McGrath, Bruce Shu- 
felt, Donald Kinsman, Donald Ray. 

Vice President: Georgia Perkins, 
(incumbent), Mary Alger, Beverly 
Sykes, Phyllis Ford, Sally Bolles. 

Secretary: Berna Caroll, Alice 
O'Neil, Mildred Kinghorn, Francis 
Schekman, Janet Vondell (incumbent). 
Treasurer: Edward Young, John 
Holloway, William Mellen, William 
Tunis, Jerome Landry (incumbent). 
Captain: Slats Flaherty, Norman 
Sullivan, Mitchell Samborski, Alvin 
J. Sims, Robert Raymond. 

Serge»nt-at-arms: Raymond O'Neil 
(incumbent), Stanley Waskiewicz, 
Robert Crerie, Henry Ballou, Paul 

Sophomore Class 
President: Robert Bulcock, William 
Looney, William Troy, Herbert Hoi- 





es Hear 
'n Jive 

Sally Bolles was chosen Honorary 
Colonel at the Military Ball last 
Friday night in the Amherst College 


Miss Bolles, a junior, received a 
pair of silver eagles and an engraved 
vanity set. Final judges for the Hon- 
orary Colonel were Col. Richard Ev 



den, Patrick Rooney (incumbent). 

Vice President: Edward Funkhous- 
er, Bob Anderson, William Winn, Dor- 
is Carbone, Patricia O'Rourke (in- 

Secretary: Barbara Kinghorn, El- 
eanor Carr, Mary Wells, Eleanor 
Crowell, Elizabeth Jane Skahill (in- 

Treasurer: Charles L'Esperance, 
Paul Dugas, John Walker, Henry 
Drewniany, George McCullen. 

Captain: Isidore Yergeau, W. Vail, 
Allen Keough, Justin O'Malley, Mel- 
vin Mailloux. 

Sergeant-at-arms: Myron Atlas, 
Earl Tonet, Thomas Walz, John Lad, 
Richard Dolan (incumbent). 
Freshman Class 

President: Donald Stowe, Kenneth 
Cutting, Alexander Norskey, Malcolmfyr 
Payne, Edwin Devine. £L 

Vice President: Jane McElory ,Ruth 
Cohen, Patricia Walsh, Dorothy For- 

Secretary: Mary Breen, Marjorie 
Rubino, Mary Jean Minehan, Gail 
Kuhnes, Bertha Viewig. 

Treasurer: Donald Jacques, Richard 
Rescia, Donald Gray, Barbara Deane, 
Ernest Hamilton. 

Captain: James Chadwick, Russell 
Beaumont, Henry C. Wendler, Bruce 
Wogan, William Starkweather. 

Sergeant-at-arms: William F. 
Thacher, Philip Collins, Robert John- 
son, Raymond Gagnon, Philip Roth. 


ans, Lt. Col. Francis Nye, Major 
Parker, Cadet Major John Lambert, 
Cadet Adjutant Alan Warden. 

Approximately 500 couples danced 
to the music of Gene Krupa, world 
famous band leader, who, during the 
dance, gave a half hour specialty 
show featuring the drums. 

Attendance was larger than last 
year because of the spaciousness of 
the gym lent by Amherst College. 
"Amherst College bent over back- 
wards in cooperation with us," Ma- 
jor Parker said. 

Militaristic effect was added to by 
the two armored cars in front of the 
gym, and the fact that the majority 
of men were in uniform. 

Dean's Saturday 

Midsemester reports will be ready 
Saturday, December 18. All students 
except freshmen may secure then- 
reports at the Dean's Office. 

Freshmen will get their reports 
directly from their advisers on the 
same day. 


All student admissions to home 
basketball games will be through the 
northeast Cage entrance. 

Activities of Presidential Nominees 



Campus activities of nominees for 
class president are as follows: 

William Ernest Litz, Jr.: Interfra- 
ternity Council 2, A: Greek Dance 
Committee 2, 8; Chemistry Club 'A; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

John Ralph (iarbutt, Jr.: Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon (Sec. 2, Vice 1'res. .'{, 
Pres. 4); Dean's List 2. 

Warren Philip Gingras: Burnham 
Declamation 1; Newman Club 'A; Soc- 
cer 1; Basketball 1; Colleguan 4; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

William Arthur Howes: Cross 
Country 8, 4; (Captain .'3, Co-Captain 
4); Track 2; Class Party Committee 
2; Chemistry Club 2; Lambda Chi 
Alpha (Vice Pres. S). 

John R. Davenport: Dean's List 2; 
Pres. of Interfraternity Council A; 
Collegian 2, A, 4, (Advertising Man- 
ager 'A); Roister Doisters 8; Kappa 

Richard Henry Lee: Class Pres. 1; 
Newman 1, 2 (Pres. 1); United Re- 
ligious Council 1, 2 (Pres. 1); Carnival 
Ball Committee 2; Carnival Commit- 
tee 2; Pre-Med Club 1; Football 1, 2; 
Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1; Kappa 

Edward J. McGrath, Jr.: Captain of 
Basketball 4; Captain of Class 2; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Bruce Whitman Shufelt: Class No- 
minating Committee 2; Football 1;! 
Letterman 1; Baseball 1; S.C.A. 2; ! 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Donald Mark ham Kinsman: V 

Key 2; Ties. 2; Alpha Gamma Rjj 0i 

Donald Ray: Interfraternity 
cil A; Baseball 2; Freshman I- 
ex-Class of '4C. 


Robert Bulcock: Football 1, 2. 

William P. Looney: Football j 
Basketball 2; Transfer frm I> 

William J. Troy: President of M 4 . 
roon Key 2; Football 2; NY 
Club 2; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Donald R. Stowe: Chairman 
cial Activities at Butterfield; I> es h. 
man Class Representative; Pled- 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Kenneth A. Cutting: Soccer; Box- 
ing; Pledge of I'hi Sigma Kaj 

Alexander P. Norskey: Freshman 

Football; Basketball. 

Malcolm T. Payne: Weight Lifting 
Pledge of Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Edwin E. Devine: Soccer; Track 
Pledge of Theta Chi. 

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• • • • 4dO 

46 Main St. 

■ ■HUMUlllll ill imiimi I limn ,; 


tt Hi ,1 1 . « • 








To commemorate the 

Swedish Pioneer Centennial in 1948, 

the Swedish American Line offers six trips 

to Scandinavia, for the best 

jtiOo/l* O on 


We made an adjective 

Into a noun, that's all. 

A "thrifty" is a person who looks for 

Three ingredients in every clothing purchase: 

7. Style — good looks, comfort, fit. 

2. Quality— fine fabrics, fine workman^. 

3. Value — your money's worth and mow. 

It means a person who buys Arrow products. 
PS— You'll always get a good deal at your Arrow dealer's. 




6 Free Trips to Scandinavia 

and 12 Other Grand Awards 

Three groups of contestants judged separately: 

1. College undergraduates 

2. High School and Preparatory School students 

3. Adults regardless of occupation 

Contest closes April 1, 1948. Write today for complete 
contest information to 

Contest Editor, (Dept. X.A.C.) 


636 Fifth Avenue, New York 20, N. Y. 

Include Scandinavia in your next trip abroad. Travel on 
the famous White Viking Fleet of the Swedish American 
Line. Regular sailings direct to Gothenburg, Sweden. 


The White Viking Fleet 

Offices or agencies in all leading cities. 


Continued from page 1 
-iderations. Structure, func 
ami finance of student govern- 
jnents, and student faculty-adminis- 
m relations will be compared; 
c barriers, discrimination, 
u-ational facilities and stand- 
. ill be studied. 
\> \ also worki with the United 
Educational, Scientific, and 
Organisation (UNESCO), 
which body NSA has a seat; the 
World Student Service Fund, which 
9 relief for needy foreign stu 

foreign student orientation; 

ademic exchange. 

inal projects cover the same 
• neral fields as the national 

at ion, with special emphasis 

,, student government, equality of 
inity, and economic barriers 
• i education. 

International Project «. 

inal units such a> the \orth- 

, . \cw England groups are also 

eipating in international NS \ 

iee. last summer two ships 

chartered which enabled groups 

American students to go to Eu- 

for study and rehabilitation 

.< a cost pel- student of |150 
•>ip considerably below nor 
tea, It is hoped that next sum- 
that more vessels can be hire! 
the use of groups from whol< 
NSA regions. 


hip in NSA ;> achieved by 

:tt:f nation of its constitution and 

it of dues to the national or 

a ion. In order to pay our share 

I :' NSA expenses, both national and 

I is proposed to collect an as 

nt of no more than 2">' ", pet 

| student through the Academic Aetiv- 

Male Animal 

Continued from page 1 

"James Thurber has car- 
ried his battle of the sexes to the 
A hit which captivates by it3 
-h tongue." 
Soon after its bang-up success on 
I Broadway, the Male AftistsJ was 
into a moving-picture, starring 
Tickets for the two performances 
I of the play are still to be obtained 
I in the "U" store all day today or by 
calling MO-Extension 851. 


Continued from page l 
repeat u the instructor may feel it 
should be done. 1 believe in giving un- 
announced quizzes. If a .sufficient 
number are given one slip-up will be 

unimportant, but now is as good a 

time as ever to learn that life's prob- 
lems present themselves unannounced. 

Mins Marion Smith. Entomology: 1 
prefer frequent announced quizzes. 
The unannounced type is frequently 
unfair, unless given often enough to 
even out the time a student may be 
caught Hat. Kven the best student is 
not always able t . > prepare every as- 
signment properly. 

Asst. Prof. Sherman Hoar. Hus. Ad: 
Though college students are more 
mature than the average citizen, we 
are all children at heart, and are In- 
clined to learn from that which is as 
y«t tasteless or difficult The possibil- 
ity <»f facing an unannounced quia, in 

helping to keep the student up to 
date, makes the work of the last 
part of the course less difficult. 

Asst. Prof. Jay Korson, Sociology: 
I prefer the essay type of, be- 
cause it gives the student the oppor 
tunity to develop ideas rather than 
pSUTOi back information he has mem- 

Prof. Monroe E. Freeman, Chem- 
istry: I five credit for method In 
solving problems we are trying to 
teach people to think. If they can 
devise a workable method, they have 
achieved at least partial success. If 
they haven't the proper methods, the] 
will never get correct answers except 
by 'accident". 

Prof. S. ('. (JodinK, French: I do 
not believe in deducting from the 
grade for absences. The student al- 
ways takes care of that himself. 
There is no possible makeup for a 
k r ood class. 

Prof. William Sanctuary. Poultry: 
Neither do I. In most instances I 
should be willing to give full credit 
for a course if the student could 
pass a real comprehensive examina- 
tion without having attended a single 

Asst. Prof. William Rohs, Physics: 

MUM II tlltllf HUM tllHIHIMIMIMI 1 1 1 ■ HIIIIMIIMf ||||f || II* 


Examination By Appointment 
| 34 Main Street Amherst, Mass. 

Telephone 671 

From seven questions on an exam we 
count the three best of each student 
80 points, his worse four 10 each, add 
all points and divide by KM). However, 
the student never sees a numerical 
grade during the semester. Once each 
term we allow the students to make 
up one question of their own and an 
BWer it on an exam. Often their an- 
swers to their own problems are in- 

Mr. Lawrence Hart left. Zoology: 
All grading is done with the front 
cover of the examination book turned 
over so the student's name is out of 
sight while the exam is being graded. 
I'xanis are corrected question by 
question on a comparative basis, with 
the best answer receiving 10 points. 

Dean William Ifachmer emphasized 
that grades should not be given too 
much emphasis by either students or 
faculty. "Mastery of the subject i; 
what counts," he said. "Then the 
grade will take care of itself." 

The Dean stated that although he 
himself did not favor grade deduc- 
tions for absences, under the present 
system nf compulsory class atten- 
dance it must be used for disciplin- 
ary purposes. He added that the stu- 
dent, spends only a relatively small 
portion of his total study time 
in classes; it is not much to ask that 
he be regular in attendance. 

This regularity, he said, is valu- 
able in preparation for the student's 
future career and personal life, where 
punctuality and dependability are im- 
portant. No student can afford to miss 
classes if he wants to get the most 
out of his subjects. "If everyone 
could pass his courses without going 
to class," he concluded, "why have a 
University at all? It would be just 
a glorified library." 

Denounce Method 
Of Nominating 

Petitions circulated in men's dor 
mitories last Tuesday evening 
claimed Inadequate machinery set-up 

to conduct proper nomination of can 
didates for class elections, and asked 
for postponement of voting. 

The petitions also claimed that 

members of the nominating commit- 
tees were not properly certified. 
Questioned on these charges, Ste 

phen Ciarnecki, president of the Son 

ate, declared that it was not tie' 
duty of the Senate to organize the 
independents, and that as far as h.' 
knew, the fraternities were not over 
l (presented. 

At deadline time, the elections 
were scheduled to go on as planned. 

Photographers Wanted 
All photographers who are inter 

ested in getting the picture eonees 
aion for the Winter Carnival Hall on 
February l ; > should contact .lean 

Baylea at Kappa Kappa Gamma be- 
fore nex' Tuesday for information. 

♦ •♦» 

To Install Bendix In 
Commonwealth Circle 

In answer to the "gripings" of 

campus veterans about the over 

crowded schedule for the use of the 
washing machines in South College, 
the installation >f .i Hendix in Com 
monwealth Circle is assured by Mr. 
Lincoln Moody, housing assistant. 

Plana are in progress for the 
placement of the machine somewhere 
in the Veterans' quarters soon, as 
sorted Mr. Moody, "but definite M 
tion has been delayed because of 
other college expansion problems and 
lack of labor." 

Songs of Christmas 

Continued from page / 

the audience will join the Choristers 
in () Come All Ye faithful. 
Night Before XmaH 

The second section of the program 
will include the University Chorale 
in Clement Moore's whimsical poem, 
Twas The Night Before Christmas. 
"The chorale," Doric says, "is the 
nucleus and beginning of a new or- 
ganization on campus. It is a selected 
singing group of seventeen men and 
women, mostly veterans of last y- 
Ii,tl Mill production." 

Another highlight of the program 
will be the joining of the audience and 
entire chorus 'n the singing of wn 

loved Christmas carols, Including "0 

Little Town of Bethlehem, rim 

First Noel", and "Joy To The World" 
Prof. Band's narration of "A Song 
Of Christmas" will climax the pro- 

A rehroadeasl of the Iteatiah, 
given on November 81 by the lni 
versity chorus and guest soloists 

Adel Addison. Donald liead, M 

Myron Clapp and John Ladoff can 
he heard over Station WACE on De- 
cember 2i! and 23 from 0:06-10:80 



Students planning to take the pio 
fessional aptitude test should regis 

ter with Dr. Claude C. Keel in Boom 

■J(i. liberal arts annex, hv Dec em ber 

•MtllMMMIMI IIMIIIIimilll | | MS 


, " M ' * ' »••" >'• IIIMII MMIHIMMHIIII II Mill* til Ill lllllll I 1 1 1 1 III I M 1 1 1 1 t ' '.' 


'ill I lllllll Illlllllll 




310 Bridge Street 

Northampton, Mass. 










'll •••••• HHIMIMIMIHI |*t MIIHIMIHMIIIIMIMtltlltii,; 

Tfe &D|t) ftlgs h'Sd I 


£j\flqk 6>efe" 

jgle bells" is in for another season of 
popularity owing to that southpaw of the violin, 
Johnny Long. Yeah, man, Johnny, you've got a 
great record! 

There's another great record in the spotlight. 
It belongs to Camel cigarettes. More people 
are smoking Camels than ever before! 

Try Camels! Discover for yourself why, 
with smokers who have tried and compared, 
Camels are the "choice of experience"! 

K. J. Rtyrmhb T ' 

Wii>t"!i Salmi. N (' 

Mm people am $*d<i*g CMBSik 




Poultry Science Club 
At the last meeting <>f the Poultry 

Science Huh, tin- results of the elec- 
tions were announced : I'res., Jerry 
Dei-osier; v. Pre*., Dave Feraoeo; 
Sec., Virginia Bennett; Asst. Sec, 
Alice Howarth; Treat., Rob Cun- 
ningham; and Sgt-at-Arms, Jim 

Donald ('rooks, a Stoekbridge 
graduate and an outstanding poul- 
tryman, addrecaed the ateeting on 
"My Experiences with Poultry 

PlaM were discussed for a trip to 
the Boston Poultry Show, a poultry 
banquet, and a second roller ekating 
party to be held at the Gables Roller 
Skating Rink in South Deerfield. 
Anyone whf) would like to join the 
group for the skating parties should 
contact Ronnie Carlson, or Walt 

The Poultry Club now includes 
over 80 members. 

Graduate Club 

The Graduate Club will hold a 
Christmas buffet supper Tuesday, 
December lfi. The admission will be 
40 cents per person, and tickets will 
b« on sale all day Friday and from 
0:00 to 12:00 on Saturday morning 
in the U-Store. The place for the 
supjter will be announced by Friday 
on the bulletin board next to the U- 
Store. All graduate students and 
their guests are cordially invited. 

Also on the Newman Club calen- 
dar for this week is a general com- 
munion which the Newman Club will 
receive in a body at the 8:30 mass 
on this coming Sunday. Plans are 
now under way for the annual 
Christmas Dance which will be held 
Dec. 18, from 8 11 in the Drill Hall 
with music by the nomads. 



Pi Beta Phi 

Pi Beta Phi announces a tea Fri- 
day, December 12 from 3:30 to 5:30. 
All women students not affected by 
rushing rules are invited to attend. 

Collegian Business Board 

There will be an important meet- 
ing of the CoUefiiav business board 
Monday, December 15, at 5:00 P.M. 
in the Collef/ian office. It is impera- 
tive that all members attend. 

Vets Wives Club 

The Veteran's Wives Club invites 
all veterans and their wives to a 
Christmas party to be held on Wed- 
nesday December 17th at 8:00 at 
Odd Fellows Hall. 

Veteran's Wives Club will become 
the 00-A-Month Club for party pur- 
poses, and entertainment will be 
night-club style with a floor show 
and dancing. 

Newman Club 

There will be a joint meeting of 
the Newman Clubs of Mt. Holyoke, 
Smith, Amherst, and the University 
of Massachusetts, Thursday evening, 
Dec. 11 at 7:15 in Old Chapel. The 
meeting is the first of its kind to be 
held on the campus. 

Rt. Rev. Henry Fisher of the 
Paulist Fathers will be the main 
speaker. His topic will be "How to 
Choose a Mate", and all Newmamtes 
are urged to attend. Father Fisher 
was recently chosen by Archbishop 
Cashing of Boston to be the Provin- 
cial Chaplain of all the New England 
Chapters of Newman Clubs. 

MM ' S 



: i 

Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

| New Radio Cabe 43 No. Pleasant ] 


Hours 6 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. 

s„ "••• ' 

" j 

St. Regis Diner 


5 A.M. — 11P.M. 

5 A.M. — 12 P.M. 

i, „,,.,....... i ■ ■•"• 

i "•* 's 





Pre-Med Club 

Arthur Kaplan will speak on 
"Bacteriological Warfare" at the 
meeting of the Pre-Medical Club, to 
be held Tuesday, December 16, at 
6:45 in Fernald Hall. 

Mr. Kaplan is a graduate student 
in Food Technology at the Univer- 
sity. During the war he did research 
work on bacteria to be used in war- 

Officers of the club this year are: 
President, John Martin; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Jerry Levine; Secretary, 
Eleanor Gotz, and treasurer, Anna 



The annual Production and Out- 
look Conference, held on campus last 
week, was attended by over 200 
farmers and representatives of farm 
organizations. A good many of the 
Stoekbridge students who attended 
the various meetings gained valuable 
information, and will be called upon 
to give reports of the different phas- 
es of the meeting, in the classrooms. 

The conference consisted of com- 
mittees representing the segments of 
the 180 million dollar Massachusetts 
farm industry. The reports given by 
these committees reflected the pro- 
gressive trend being shown by the 
Bay State farmers, who are faced by 
the fact that Mass. farm earnings 
have increased only 18798 above the 
'.'{!) level as compared to the 246' ! 
for the country as a whole. 

De Molay Club 

All students of the University and 
Stoekbridge who have participated 
in DeMolay work, are cordially in- 
vited to join the U of M DeMolay 
Club. This club has the unique dis- 
tinction of being the first of its kind 
on arnj Mass. campus. 

«MtMIIIHMIHIMMMIIHItllMtllMHMIIMmilll*ltllltlllHIII>llllt» ( ,« 

College Barber Shop 

(Established 1921) 
North Collage Dormitory 
I Hours doily — 8 AM. to 5:45 P.M. 


Following the meeting, refresli mem| l 
were served. 

The Stoekbridge convocation aud;.| 
ence saw the movie, "Tobacco Va'.l 
ley' at last week's fathering, As .1 
was a picture of the Connectir :< y a .| 
le\, it proved interesting to thou 
who recognized local scenes. 

The next meeting will be held TO- 
NIGHT, the 11th, at 7:00 in the 
seminar room of Old Chapel. This 
club is under the faculty advisorship 
of Prof. O. C. Roberts. 

Shorthorn To Press 

The 1048 issue of Shorthorn, the 
Stoekbridge yearbook, goes to press 
about April 1. For this issue, there 
is an urgent need for quality photos 
of good general interest. 

A selection will be made from 
those passed in, and in order that a 
good selection may be possible, it is 
desired that 1000 or more be submit- 
ted. These can be passed in to Prof. 
"Pop" Barrett in Stoekbridge Hall, 
t.i Dave EldridgC at A.T.G. house, or 
to "Stretch" Jewett in C.C.R. 7. 

All members of the Shorthorn 
staff are requested to be present at 
the staff meeting, TONIGHT, the 
llih, in Room 218 of Stockbridg ■ 
Hall. The meeting will get under 
way at 7:00. 

At the An. Hus. meeting held last 
Tuesday (the 9th), a movie "Ani- 
mal Surgery" was shown by the 
eminent veterinarian, Dr. Austin. 

jm .i. • • i • •• ' ' ' ' ' 


Is Happy To Announce The Opening 

Of Its Ski-Shop 

with DARTMOUTH Products 



POLES (Aluminum & Tomkin) SOCKS 



Ideal Christmas Gifts For Skiers 

Personalized Service By Bob Lowell 


Crow's Nest 

Continued from pagt - 

You can vote for Redmen, or y 0u i 
cannot if you think Statesmen will 
carry with it the same amount A 
tradition and color as the name R(A 
mi n. Most of all you can vote. Yon| 
can urge your friends to vote . 
you can call up the bookworn I 

know who ai-e buried in the librarv [ 
stacks and get them to vote. And yon 
can go home satisfied that you hav* | 
done your job as a conscientious stu- 
dent of the University of Massachu- 
setts. And if things don't pan out I 
the way you want, at least you win 
know that you have done your part 
by voting, to put your men overt 
Even in a national election, no one I 
can do more. 

The U. $. Air Force offers you 


one year after graduation 

That's what you ran earn after completing 
one year of pilot training and winning your wings 
in the Air Force. 

It is a good deal from the start. While you're 
an Aviation Cadet you draw $75 per month, plus 
food, quarters, uniforms, medical and dental 
care. After sucres8fully finishing the course, you 
are commissioned a Second Lieutenant, Air Force 
Reserve, and assigned to active duty with the 
Air Force at $336 a month (including flight pay), 
with excellent chances for further increases as 
promotions come through. 

In addition, you get an extra $500 for each 
year of active duty, and will he given a chance to 
compete for a commission in the Regular Air 
Force if you are interested in a service career. 

This opportunity, which cannot he duplicated 
anywhere else at any price, equips men for well- 
paid, responsible positions throughout the avia- 
tion industry, at high pay from the beginning. It 

is open to you if you're single, between 20 and 
26^4 years old. and have completed at least one- 
half the requirements for a degree from an 
accredited college or university (or pass an exami- 
nation measuring the equivalent). Ask for 
details at your U. S. Army and U. S. Air Force 
Recruiting Station, or write to Headquarters. 
U. S. Air Force. Attention: Aviation Cadet Section. 
Washington 25, D. C. 


NOTE • If you were awaiting alignment or 
taking training when the Aviation Cadet program 
was cut back in 194-1-tS. you can re-qualify simply 
hy pacing the physical examination, provided you 
meet the other requirements listed aho\e. Write for 
information to Headquarters, Y . S. Air Force. Atten- 
tion: \*inlion Cadet Section, Washington 25, I). ( . 


U. S. Army and 
U. S. Air Force 



DEC. 12, 1947 


Additional Candidates To Be Named To Ballot Jan. 14 

Elections will be postponed until January 14 ! 

This postponement, announced today by the Senate, is a result of a 
meeting with a newly-organized group called the Student Action Commit- 
tee in order to allow enough time for all candidates to be properly eval- 

IMMMMMMMMt ♦ tMii»MtiitiiittiMHi ,, 2 

A J 





£ tutorial 

The course of student government came 
t„ a crossroad last night in the Senate 


One way leads to the revival of dormant 
Kbool spirit. The other way could lead to 
undemocratic misuse of democratic power. 

The Senate very wisely agreed last night 
;,, postpone elections if class officers in 
order to allow the Student Action Com- 
mittee time to nominate additional candi- 
dates for class officers. 

This decision should mean a new era in 
cooperative campus effort. If unwisely 
handled, it could mean near-warfare be- 
tween fraternity and non-fraternity ele- 

We believe that the organization of the 
Student Action Committee will help arouse 
the campus out of its present lethargy. 
But standing as it does for democratic stu- 
dent government, the committee must make 
sure that its results are also democratic. 

We know the results will be democratic 
if the entire student body acts in the best 
interests of the U of M. 

The Senate has made an earnest effort 
to be perfectly fair in this new develop- 
ment, and we wholeheartedly concur with 
their decision. 

We urge the non-affiliated students to 
choose the most capable candidates to add 
to the present list of nominees, and we call 
on the entire student body to elect the best 
men and women for the job. 

A.R., C.R., E.C. 

"Inasmuch as nominations were not con- 
sidered closed," a Senate statement re- 
vealed, "we recognize the validity of claims 
of the Student Action Committee that no- 
minations for class officers were not com- 
pletely representative, because of the fail- 
ure of the non-affiliated students to organ- 
ize prior to nominations." 

In order to make the ballot more com- 
pletely representative, new nominees will be 
added to the present slate by procedure 
described below. 

The Student Action Committee revealed 
that all dormitories will hold organiza- 
tional meetings this weekend, at which 
time they will elect delegates to a nomi- 
nating committee. 

This nominating committee will meet 
under Senate supervision in Memorial liall 
at 6:45 p.m. Monday, December 15 to nomi- 
nate additional candidates for class officers. 
These candidates will be announced at the 
election rally later Monday evening at 8:00 
p.m. at Bowker Auditorium. 

"Standing for democratic student govern- 
ment," the committee announced that "the 
purpose of the additional nominations is 
to provide more adequate representation of 
the entire student body on the ballot for 
class officers" 

Members of the group who met with the 
Senate last night include: 

Richard Andrews '50, Kevin Barlow '50, 
Jack Betterman '48, Fred Chase '50, Oscar 
Doane '50, Paul Doherty '50, Bob Lowell 
'49, Louis Robinson '49, Chet Thompson 
'50, Art Selig '50, and Ralph Whitcomb '49. 


id to Ballot for Class Officers 




'fa in/nil a 

SB, "The Male A 1 1 i - 

d by the Roister 

ber 1 1 and 12, was 

i of laughter and 


ation by the Roist- 

the nrw director, 
end new plan of 

been prow r 
irty acceptance of 

many comments of 

ry well chosen and 

iate. The collegi- 

bome and made 

of Elliot Nugent 

ir that much fun- 

Miss Sally Bolles '49, — Honorary Colonel 

A mix-up in the mailing department of the Collegian's engraver re- 
sulted in too late arrival of the picture for publication last week hut we 
think she makes a much finer Christmas present anyway. Photo by Tague 

Selectman Pray Says Students Boon 
To 5th Wealthiest Town In State 

by Irving Stockwell 

"Although University students have 
never played a part in town elections 
M actually participated in town 
government "ere in Amherst, they are 
a decided boon to the social and eco- 
nomic welfare of the town," according 
" Selectman F. C. Pray. 

When asked whether students were 

represented in town elections he ex- 

^urprise and said that "in my 

'lay the party paid my way home 

fro* school so that I could vote in 

wi town." 

Amherst One Of I Wealthiest 

"If we did not have two colleges 
| n A beret we would probably be a 
'rttle farming community of about 
J -"" wula," Mr. Prav added. "At 

as the uprooting of traffic signs, I 
believe. For example, there were two 
directional signs placed in front of 
the Stoekbridge KK Frat house, both 
of which were mysteriously removed 
Co7itinii><ft on /hii/i 

New Redman Song Auditioned, 
Referendum Issues Discussed, 
Team Cheered at Rally Monday 

Eleven additional candidates trere named t<» tlu> ballot, and 
presidential and vice-presidential candidates were praaeuted t<» ap- 
proximately one-fifth <d' the noisiest part of the student body at 
the election and pre-Trinity game rally Monday night 

Featuring Barbara N'ahlovsky '4x 

Wysocki Answers 
Charges Of 'Reds' 
Controlling NSA 

nple plot depicting 
a professor, with 

added by tee 

tor of the literary 
<• of football he- 
prominent member 

Trustees, and the 
, the wives and co- 
eds proved to be both amusing and 
Wroe. Stennard, Thomas. Healy, Star 

The easting was excellent to be- 
gin with and a sufficient amount of 
rehearsing and good direction re- 
sulted in a very smoothly running 
performance. Bob Wroe as the big 
blustering athlete couldn't have been of education 
better. As ■ combination Paul Sten- 
Rerd as the professor and Bob 
T!iomas as the literary magazine edi- 
tor were really hilarious, especially 
in the second act when they attempt- 
ed to console one another in their 
hour of grief. Laurie Healy as the 
professor's wife was very convinc- 

The minor roles showed an equal 

amount of good casting and thought. 

Con ti nut (I on ]in</e 6 

explaining the joint student council 

system, Bob Lowell '49 discussing the 

Student Action Committee, Alice Wy- 
socki 'ix anil John Dickmeyer '4$ ar- 
guing N'SA pro and con, .and a speech 
by Bad Ball and Ed McGrath 'i:» 

captain of the basketball team, the 
rally was climaxed by Professor Doric 
Alviani and the brass choir leading 
the student body in the new song, 
'The Kedmen," after .1 speech by 

See l»a«;e .'{ For 

List Of Activities Of New 

Presidential Candidates 

KXTKA: Charges of "red leanings" 
were leveled at the National Stu- 
dent \s-o< 1. iii. mi hy John Dickmeyer, 
speaking at the election rally Monday 

Dickmeyer, representing opposition 
opinion to a "yes" vote on I'niversitv 
of .Massachusetts participation in the 

Association, claimed investigation had (i,, '""K«- Purges* '4!» in favor of the 
revealed "communist influence", and 1 "*' 1 ""' ■•****■ for the I of M athletic 
urged rejection of the issue, which toamK - 

will appear on the referendum ballot | Wall > Kallaugher, '4!>, was the 
Jan. 14. I ""i*"ter of ceremonies. 

Dickmeyer. following Alice Wy- ' rh '' additi «»"'»' candidates named by 

socki, proponent of V of M partici- | 

pation to the platform, contested her 

statement that the N'.S.A. i* "an as-' 
. I 

sociation built on democratic ideals, 1 
and supporting the democratic form 

the independents earlier in the even- 
ing include: 

President: Carroll Bobbins and Bob 


President: Ed Drewniak; Secretary: 
A general discussion session of the i w .. ,. , _, ., „ ' 

_, I Martha Beck; Treasurer: George Bur- 
gess; Sgt. at arms: Bob Thomas; 
President: Henry Shensky; Treas- 
urer: Oscar Doane and William 
Athern, Sgt.^tt-arins: Tom Turner 

and Harold Bonneville, 

present in NSA was one 

purpose and activitie- of the National 
Student Association last week at Old 
Chapel helped clarify ambiguous 
points to representatives of the men's 
dorm* and some of the fraternities. 

Whether or not Communist ele- 
ments an 

of the main points of doubt, according 
to Alice Wvsocki '4H, leaders of the 

In addition, Art Schofield, 11 was 
announced as a vice-presidential 
candidate for the freshman class. His 

Students Disagree On 
Merits 0( Vacation 

hy Jewel Kaufman 
In presenting the question "Are 
you in favor of Christmas vacation?" 
we thought we had .a sure bet for 
unanimity of sentiment, but, much to 
our amazement, a few dis.-enting 
voices were raised. We cannot but 
question the veracity of these state- 
ments, but here they are, as presented 

»* are among the five wealth- , 
' vns of the state, possessing a Hy KHelstein '48: We ought to have 
and social criterion which som( , varat j on . ft gives me a chance 
Vmherst a most desirable spot t<) s(>(1 hmv peop | e rea lly live. 

Martie Van Meter '48: Are you 
mad ? 


to live. I do not think that 
"bjects to the .addition of 
students in February or to 

'ual shift of all Fort Devens 
Amherst As a matter, 

it should increase our pros- 


Few Disadvantages 
being asked what 

the dis- 


Charles Smith, grad: It gives the 
professors a chance to rest. 

Klaine Handlin '48: No. It inter- 
feres with my activities. 

Irsula Kronheim '48: It brings out 


Tommy Culbertson '48: Yes. If not 
Of having students living a rest before finals, it at least gives 

us a change of OCCUOal 

Mary Kllen Miller '48: I need the 
time to write four term papers. 

Irv Goldblatt '48: No. It ruins the 

last three weeks of school, for us. 

Coolidge Wood '48: I .am in favor of 

as holidays for it enables 

devote some time to 


Student Action Committee: A Statement 

The Student Action Committee helped organize the new nominal - 
was formed by a small group of ing committee which early this 
progressively-minded students who week added additional capable 
awoke from their slumber one candidates for class offices regard- 
morning to realize that others less of his or her affiliations, 
still slept while their democratic 

rights were being overgrown by 
the weeds of apathy. 

The purpose of the committee is 
to stimulate students to exercise 
their rights of having a truly 
active government necessarily or- 
ganized by an equally active and 
interested student body. 

This group, the S.A.C., has 

I IIIIIIMI Illlllllllll Illllll 

discussion group and campus repre- 

„ .. . . name had been mistakenly omitted 

ContlVllrll 0,1 /mot .)., J 

from last week I list. 

'When the joint-student council ig 
approved bf the student body," Bar- 
bara N'ahlovsky said, "it will inaugu- 
rate joint meetings of WStJA and 

Senate, until ■ nea eonetitutioa — per 

haps eliminating Senate and WSCA 
completely -hall be adopter!. " 

Boh Lowell explained that the pur- 
pose of the Student Action Committee 
was to "stimulate not direct action 
for better student government." The 
Committee would disband, he said, as 
soon as the need for it VII gone. 

After Alice Wysocki claimed the 

NSA was completely democratic and 

John Dickmeyer charged Communist 

activity in the organization and as- 

Continued on pag« '■'• 

When elections are over on Jan- 
uary 14, the Student Action Com- 
mittee hopes that its aims will 
have been accomplished — that 
every member of the student body 
will have done all in their power 
to serve a politically and demo- 
cratic alert student body. 

Richard Andrews "M 

llllllllll Mill Illllll MIIMUIII 

' ' ii.m.i.i.; 

Saint Nick Sends Messenger To Federal Circle Homes 
To Find What Class of 1967 Wants For Christmas 

own were, Mr Pray replied: 
were no colleges in Am- 

" high school athletic teams 
social events would re- I 
'fedit than thev do. We 


• iiiMIIMIIillMMIIMIIIIIMMilllllllllllllHItlllll* 

excellent teams here, but 
athletes place those of the 

tool on the level of 



student! of the U of M have 
Pmty of minor vandalism such 

the Christm 
a rank j the student to 

consideration of the signifi- 
this Holy Season and all 

cance of 

that it implies. 

by Koslyn Cohen 

With Christmas Iom than two weeks 
away, Santa ClatM decided to send a 
enger to Federal Circle just to 
hear what the kids had to say. 

Jim mil- Trefethen, . r >' 2 , too busy 
sliding down the snow in his iled to 
be bothered, exclaimed in an off 
hand tone, "Santa knows my name 
already. I told him in the Store. I'll 
see him down street and get my toys 
anyway." That was that! 

Harold White, Jr. Ill, Jimmie's 4% 
year old playmate, was much more 
enthusiastic. He stoutly declared, 

"Aw! Santa can see anywhere. I 
want a toy -team shovel .and ■ foot- 
ball drum. He knows that I haven't 
been too bad." 

Diane Derosier, selected as Miss 

I of M of 1!MJT last year, sadly re 
marked, "Santa told me to go to bed 
early." Her little brother, Mike, 
(jointed out a paper banging on the 
kitchen wall, which held the nai 
of each family member along with 
some check marks. ' Kach check means 
a present", Mike boasted. " We >rct 
one everytime we behave. F have five 
checks and Diane's only got two!" 

"Three and one month old" Alan 
Sigafus was found SBbmerged in an 
arm chair scanning the evening news- 
paper. With the Wisdom of his age, 
Alan explained, "Santa will come to 
see me Only when the snow is deep 

enough for his sled. I wont wait up 
for him 'cause it's s long ride from 

the North Pole." 

Expressing the hope «,f all Federal 
Circle children, Alan Wistfully mur- 
mured, "When we get a hous of our 
own. we'll get a big fireplace and all 
bang our stockings up." 




Poultry Science Club 
At the last meeting of the Poultry 
Science Club, the retulta of the elect- 
ions were announced: Pres., Jerry 
Dcn.sier; V. I'rcs., Dave Ferzoco; 
gee., Virginia Bennett; Asst. Sec, 
Alice Howarth; Treas., Bob Cun- 
ningham; and Sgt-at-Arms, Jim 

Donald Crooks, a Stockbridge 
graduate and an outstanding poul- 
tryman, ad<iressed tin- meeting on 

"My Experiences with Poultry 


Plani were discussed for a trip to 

tin Boston Poultry Show, a poultry 
banquet, and a second roller skating 
party to be beld at the Gables Roller 
Skating Rinlc in South Deerfield. 
Anyone who would like to join the 
group for the ekatlng parties should 
contact Ronnie Carlson, or Walt 

The Poultry Club now includes 
over 80 members. 

Also on the Newman Club calen- 
dar for this week is a general com- 
munion which the Newman Club will 
receive in a body at the 8:30 mass 
on this Coming Sunday. Plans are 
now under way for the annual 
Christmas Dance which will be held 
Dec. 18, from 8 11 in the Drill Hall 
with music by the nomads. 


Graduate Club 

The Graduate Club will hold a 
Christmas buffet supper Tuesday, 
December 1C>. The admission will he 
40 cents per person, and tickets will 
be on sale all day Friday and from 
9:00 to 12:00 on Saturday morning 
in the U-Store. The place for the 
supper will be announced by Friday 
on the bulletin board next to the U- 
Store. All graduate students and 
their guests are cordially Invited. 


Pi Beta Phi 

Pi Beta Phi announces a tea Fri- 
day, December 12 from 3:30 to 5:30. 
All women students not affected by 
rushing rules are invited to attend. 

Collegian Business Board 

There will be an important meet- 
ing of the Colleginv business board 
Monday, December 15, at 5:00 P.M. 
in the Collegian office. It is impera- 
tive that all members attend. 

Vets Wives Club 

The Veteran's Wives Club invites 
all veterans and their wives to a 
Christmas party to be held on Wed- 
nesday December 17th at 8:00 at 
Odd Fellows Hall. 

Veteran's Wives Club will become 
the 00-A-Month Club for party pur- 
poses, and entertainment will be 
night-club style with a floor show 
and dancing. 

Newman Club 

There will be a joint meeting of 
the Newman Clubs of Mt. Holyoke, 
Smith, Amherst, and the University 
of Massachusetts, Thursday evening, 
Dec. 11 at 7:15 in Old Chapel. The 
meeting is the first of its kind to be 
held on the campus. 

lit. Rev. Henry Fisher of the 
Paul i st Fathers will be the main 
speaker. His topic will be "How to 
Choose a Mate", and all Newmamtes 
are urged to attend. Father Fisher 
was recently chosen by Archbishop 
dishing of Boston to be the Provin- 
cial Chaplain of all the New England 
Chapters of Newman Clubs. 



Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

j New Radio Cabs 43 No. Pleasant { 

Hours 6 a.m. to 2:30 am. 

f„ •*• 


St. Regis Diner 


5 A.M. — 11P.M. 

5 A.M. — 12 P.M. 

: n ,„ .uiiiiii] <■<•• • ' """ ' ' 

•■■ ": 

Pre-Med Club 

Arthur Kaplan will speak on 
"Bacteriological Warfare" at the 
meeting of the Pre-Medical Club, to 
be held Tuesday, December 16, at 
6:45 in Fernald Hall. 

Mr. Kaplan is a graduate student 
in Food Technology at the Univer- 
sity. During the war he did research 
work on bacteria to be used in war- 

Officers of the club this year are: 
President, John Martin; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Jerry Levine; Secretary, 
Eleanor Gotz, and treasurer, Anna 



The annual P 
look Conference, 
week, was attei 
farmers and repi 
organizations. A 
Stockbridge stud 
the various meeti 
information, and 
to give reports of 
es of the meeting 

The conferenct 
mittees represent 
the 180 million t 
farm industry. T 
these committees 
greative trend b 

Hay State farme: 
the fact that M 
have increased o 
'39 level as com 
for the country t 

De Mc 

All students of 
Stockbridge whe 
in DeMolay wor 
vited to join th> 
Club. This club 
tinction of being 
on any Mass. ca; 

• ••tiMIHMMtlllttltlttHHtllHI 

College I 

North Coll 
| Hours daily — 







111 II 1111111*111 M II lit MM! I IMIIIIIHHtltf Httlllt? 

The U. $. Air Force offers you 


one year after graduation 

That's what you can earn after completing 
one year of pilot training and winning your wings 
in the Air Force. 

It is a good deal from the start. While you're 
an Aviation Cadet you draw $75 per month, plus 
food, quarters, uniforms, medical and dental 
care. After successfully finishing the course, you 
are commissioned a Second Lieutenant. Air Force 
Reserve, and assigned to active duty with the 
Air Force at §336 a month (including flight pay), 
with excellent chances for further increases as 
promotions come through. 

In addition, you get an extra $500 for each 
year of active duty, and will he given a chance to 
Compete for a commission in the Regular Air 
Force if you are interested in a service career. 

This opportunity, which cannot he duplicated 
anywhere else at any price, equips men for well- 
paid, responsible positions throughout the avia- 
tion industry, at high pay from the beginning. It 

is open to you if you're single, between 20 and 
26*4 years old. and have completed at least one- 
half the requirements for a degree from an 
accredited college or university (or pass an exami- 
nation measuring the equivalent). Ask for 
details at your U. S. Army and U. S. Air Force 
Recruiting Station, or write to Headquarters. 
U. S. Air Force. Attention : Aviation Cadet Section. 
Washington 25, D. C. 


N W 1 !• If you were awaiting alignment or 
taking training when the Aviation Cadet program 
was cut bark in 1944-15. you ran re-qualify simply 
hy passing the ph>*i<-al examination, provided you 
meet the other requirements listed above. Write for 
information to Headquarters, I . S. Air Foree, Atten- 
tion: Vviation Cadet Section. Washington 25, D. C. 


U. S. Army and 
U. S. Air Force 


i A I 



7 Mlltlllltllt MIIIHIII tlllHIl III IT 


! A 





*„tmitim mim iiiiiiiiii ,,„,; 


Eleven More Candidates Named to Ballot for Class Officers 

Roisters Triumph New Redman Song Auditioned, 

Referendum Issues Discussed, 
Team Cheered at Rally Monday 


Miss Sally Holies '49, — Honorary Colonel 

A mix-up in the mailing department of the Collegian's engraver re- 
sulted in loo late arrival of the picture for publication last week hut we 
think she makes a much finer Christmas present anyway. Photo hy Tague 

Selectman Pray Says Students Boon 
To 5th Wealthiest Town In State 

With Presentation 
Of 'Male Animal' 

I'll I'olljt Tanguay 
A howling success, "The Male Ani- 
mal" as presented by the Roistei 
Doasten on December ll and l'J, was 

received with gales of (Slighter and 
i in i nds of applause. 

The first presentation h\ the Roist 
er Doj.sters under the new director, 
Arthur Nicdeck, and new plan .if 

management has been proves sue 

eeSSful by the hearty acceptance of 
the play and the many comments of 

The play was very well chosen and 
extremely appropriate. The collegi- 
ate letting struck home and made 
the wit and humor of Klliot Nugent 
and James Thurlier that much fun- 

The gay, hut simple plot depicting 
!the problems of a professor, with 

due complications added by the 
writings of the editor of the literary 
magazine, a couple of football he- 
roes, the Dean, a prominent me m ber 
of the Hoard of Trustees, and tin- 
confusion added by the wives and co- 
eds proved to be both amusing and 

Wroe, Stennard. Thomas. Mealy. Star 
The casting was excellent to be- 
gin with and a sufficient amount of 
rehearsing and good direction re- 
sulted in a very smoothly running 
performance. Boh 

by Irving Stockwell 

"Although University students have 
BWtr played a part in town elections 
« aetaslly participated in town 
government here in Amherst, they are 
l decided boon to the social and eco- 
nomic welfare of the town," according 
' Selectman F. C. Pray. 
When asked whether students were 
rated in town elections he ex- 
I surprise and said that "in my 
day the party paid my way home 
from school so that I could vote in 
n town." 
Amherst One Of 5 Wealthiest 
"If .v.- did not have two colleges 
st we would probably be a 
W* farming community of about 
uls," Mr. Pray added. 'At 
we are among the five wealth- 
< of the state, possessing a 
cultural and social criterion which 
Amherst a most desirable spot 
to live. I do not think that 
"bjects to the .addition of 
students in February or to 
tusl shift of all Fort Devens 
to Amherst As a matter 
t should increase our pros- 

as the uprooting of '.raffic signs, I 
believe. For example, there were two 
directional signs placed in front of 
the Stockbridge KK Frat house, both 
of which were mysteriously removed 
Cuntiniivil on fniffi 

Eleven additional candidates were named to the ballot, and 
presidential and vice-presidential candidates were presented to ap- 
proximately one-fifth of the noisiest part of the student body at 
the election and pie-Trinity game rally Monday nijrht. 

Featuring Barbara Nahlorolty 'Ik 

Wl/CfirLl Ancu/orc tsplaining the joint student council 

ff jrdUllYl rtlldWCI 5 system. Hob Lowell '48 diacttssing the 

/"M f\C iW) 1 J Student Action Committee, Alice Wy- 

LllcirffeS Ut KCOS 9oAi V,H ;m,i ■'«'"" Wekmeysr '40 si 

g*i ... ai n a ' KU ' MK NSA •"'" : ""' rnM - an,i ■ sassca 

Controlling N S A *£■ fj a ; ,,i * ^ :nuh £ 

O mr m captain <>r the basketball team, the 

„ rally was climaxed by I'rofessor Doric 
Alviani and the brass choir leading 

the student body in the 
"The Kedmen," after I 

new song, 
speech by 

KXTKA: Charges of "red leanings 
were leveled at the National Stu- 
dent \»im i.iiion by John Dickmeyer, 
speaking at the election rally Monday 

Dickmeyer, representing opposition 
opinion to a "yes" vote «>n I'niversity 
of Massachusetts participation in the 
Association, claimed investigation had r ' r " 1 ^- BsffJSSS '4!t in favor of the 
revealed "communist influence", and j n,ame *•*"•« f '»r the U of M athletic 
urged rejection of the issue, which u ' amH - 
will appear on the referendum ballot Wally Kallaugher, '4f, was the 

See Page '{ For 

List Of Activities Of New 

Presidential Candidates 

Jan. 14. 

Dickmeyer, following Alice Wy- 
Rocki, proponent of I' of M partici- 
pation to the platform, contested her 
statement that the N.S.A. is "an as- 
sociation built on democratic ideals, 
Wroe as the big and supporting the democratic form 

blustering athlete couldn't hav been of education' 

better. As a combination Paul Sten- 
nerd as the professor and Bob 
Thomas as the literary magazine edi- 
tor were really hilarious, especially 
in the second act when they attempt- 
ed to console one another in th«-ir 
hour of grief. Laurie Healy as the 
professor's wife was very convinc- 

The minor roles showed an equal 

amount of good casting and thought. 

Conti»n(<l on /kii/i 5 

i master of ceremonies. 

The additional candidates named by 
the independents earlier in the even- 
ing include: 


President: Carroll Robbins and Hob 
I 'ease; 


President: Bd Drewniak; Secretary: 
Martha Heck; Treasurer: George Bur- 
gess; Sgt.-at-arms: Bob Thomas; 

President : Henry Shensky; Treas- 
urer: Oscar Doane and William 
A them ; Sgt.vit-arms: Tom Turner 

and Harold Bonneville. 

In addition, Art Sehofield, Til was 

announced as .a vice- presidential 
to Alice W vsocki AH, leaders of the .. . . , . , . , 

,. , candidate for the freshman class. His 

discussion group and campus repre- ■ , . ... 

— _.. , . name had been mistakenly omitted 

Contivurri on inu/i ■> . . , , , 

' from last week 'a list. 

A general discussion session of the 
purpose and activities of the National 
Student Association last week at Old 
Chapel helped clarify ambiguous 
points to representatives of the men's 
dorm.- .ind some of the fraternities. 

Whether or not Communist ele- 
ments are present in \'SA was one 
of the main points of doubt, according 


Arc you 

of fa 


the col' 

Few Disadvantages 

being asked what the dis- 
of having students living 
' \n were, Mr Pray replied: 

were no colleges in Am- 

' high school athletic teams 

social events would re- 

»W credit than they do. We 

excellent teams here, but 

athletes place those of the 

f >n the level of a rank 

tudents of the U of M have 
V of minor vandalism such 

Students Disagree On 
Merits Of Vacation 

by Jewel Kaufman 

In presenting the question "Are 
you in favor of Christmas vacation?" 
ere thought we had a sure bet for 
unanimity of sentiment, but, much to 
our amazement, a few dissenting 
voices were raised. We cannot but 
question the veracity of these state- 
ments, but here they ere, as presented 

to Us. 

Hy Edelstein '48: We ought to have 
some vacation. It gives me a chance 
f,, see how people really live. 

Martie Van Meter '48 

mad ? 

Charles Smith, grad: It gives the 
professors a chance to re.-t. 

Klaine Handlin '48: No. It inter- 
feres with my activiti- 

Urania Kn.nheim '48: It brings out 


Tommy Culbertson '48: Ves. If not 

a rest before finals, it at least gives 

us a change of occupation. 

Mary Ellen Miller '48: I need the 
time to write four term papers. 

In (ioldhlatt - 4H: No. It ruins the 
last three weeks of school, for us. 

Coolidge Wood '48: I«B in favor of 
the Christmas holidays for it enable* 
the student to devote some time to 
■erioOf consideration of the signifi- 
cance of this Holy Season and all 
that it implies. 

Student Action Committee: A Statement 

The Student Action Committee helped organize the new nominal 
was formed by a small group of ing committee which early this 
progressively-minded students who week added additional capable 
awoke from their slumber one candidates for class offices regard- 
morning to realize that others less of his or her affiliations, 
still slept while their democratic 

rights were being overgrown by 
the weeds of apathy. 

The purpose of the committee is 
to stimulate students to exercise 
their rights of having a truly 
active government necessarily or- 
ganized by an equally active and 
interested student body. 

This group, the S.A.C., has 

When elections are over on Jan- 
uary 14, the Student Action Com- 
mittee hopes that its aims will 
have been accomplished — that 
every member of the student body 
will have done all in their power 
to serve a politically and demo- 
cratic alert student body. 

Richard Andrews T>0 

MM II 1 1 I 1 1 IK ri III I It ll ll I I 

• • iiiiii in t imiiiii mil 


' When the joint-student council is 
j approved by the student body," Bar- 
libera Nshiovsky said, "it will inaugu- 
rate joint meetings of WStiA and 
II Senate, until a new constitution — per- 
j haps eliminating Senate and W8GA 
\ completely ahall ba adopted." 

Pob Lowell explained that the pur- 
pose of the Student Action Committee 
was to "stimulate not direct action 
I for better student government." The 
; Committee would disband, he said, as 
; soon as the need for it wa> gone. 

After Alice Wysocki claimed the 

| N'SA was completely democratic and 

! John Dickmeyer charged Communist 

j activity in the organization and as- 

,= Continued on page '■' 

Saint Nick Sends Messenger To Federal Circle Homes 
To Find What Class of 1967 Wants For Christmas 

by Roslyn Cohen 

With Christmas less than tun weeks 
away, Santa Claus decided to send a 
enger to Federal Circle just to 
hear what the kids had to say. 

Jimmie Trefethen, V-, too busy 
sliding down the snow in his sled to 
be bothered, exclaimed in an off 
hand tone, "Santa knows my name 
already. I told him in the store. I'll 
see him down street and get my toys 
anyway." That was that! 

Harold White, Jr. Ill, Jimmie's 4 '2 
year old playmate, was much more 
enthusiastic. He stoutly declared, 

AW! Santa can see anywhere. I 
want a toy -team shovel and a foot- 
ball drum. He knows that I haven't 
been too bad." 

Diane Derosier, selected as Ifiai 
I of M of 1IMI7 last year, sadly re 
marked, "Santa told me to go to bed 
early." Wor little brother, Mike, 

pointed out a paper banging on the 

kitchen wall, which held the names 
of each family member along with ; 
some check marks. ' Each check means 
a present", Mike boasted. " We get 
one everytime we behave. I have five 
checks and Diane's only got two!" 

"Three arid see month old" Alan 
Sigafus was found eobmerged iri an 

arm chair scanning the evening news- 
paper. With the wisdom of his age. 
Alan explained, "Santa will come to 
see me only when the snow bj deep 
enough for his sled. I won't wait up 
for him 'cause it's ■ long ride from 

the North Pom." 
Expressing the hope of a )i Federal 

Circle children, Alan wi-tfully mur- 
mured, "When we get a hom of our 
own, we'll K et a big fireplace and all 
hang our stockings up." 



abr HHasBarijttarttfl (Inllriiiau 


DECEMBER 18, 1947 


Shirley Better. David Hucklev. George BurKesa, Arthur Hurtman, Koitlyn ( nhen. Jane Daven- 
nort Klaine llolikin, Henry Drewniany, William Gaylord, Warren (iinxrait. Bernard (Jronner, 
Fay* Hammel. l'ol Holt. Jewel Kaufman. Betty Kreixer. I inula Kronheim. Vincent l.ecceiw. 
William Katner. John Boxer*. Dorothy Saulnier. EBther Sherwood. Jameit Shevis, Samuel 
SDiexel Krvin Storkwell. Eileen Tananhaum. Bichard Vara. Milrded Warner. Leonard /.ann. 


B I'arlMon T Kiorini. Ralph Chase. Boh Doyle. William Burford. Ev. Jewett. David Tavel. 



Avrom Komm Carroll Rohhina 


Hank Colton C.eorgre EiMtein 

Cheater Bowen 


Miriam Biletaky Pauline Tanguay 


Edward Cynaraki 
Margaret Pratt 

Barbara Wolfe 

Nonl Spreirecai 

G. H. Davidson 

William Tague 


ectoplasm, but hale and hearty for- Of the Aver camp retire 

bears of the University. "There And refuse to see convention near! 


Arnold Binder 
Margaret Pratt. Murray Altaher. Thelma Kagan 
SECRETARY Marjorie Arona 

Marion Baas William Feldman 

Pat O'Rourke 

■■tared aa aeeond-elaaa natter at the Amheret Peat Office. A te eai t ed fer mailing at the 
■-■ r »u poets** provided fer in Section 1 IM, Act ef October HIT. aatheriaed Aupifl 


Donald Jacobs 

Deborah Liberman 
Barbara Hall. Nancy Maicr 

tV im. Printed by Hamilton I. Newell. A inherit. Ma—i r hnaetta, Telephone «10 

Office: Memorial Hall Student neweyaper ef The University of Massachusetts Phone UOt-M 



We think that joining the Nation-; 
al Student Association would be a | 
wise move for the U of M. 

As outlined on the front page, the 
NSA has an extensive program 
planned under a democratic consti- 
tution. There is much potential good 
an organization such as this can do 
on a regional, national, and inter- 
national level. 

Any democratic organization will 
naturally represent the opinions of 
its members, and when this school 
joins hands (on an educational level) 
with Smith, Mount Holyoke, and the 
80 or so other colleges and univer- 
sities that have already joined, the 
NSA can ultimately prove to be the 
first real active, democratic inter- 
collegiate organization. 

Alice Wysocki, U of M represent- 
ative to the national convention of 


NSA, informs us that Communist 
sympathizing groups as well as other 
partisan groups sought affiliation 
with NSA, but were only allowed to 
cooperate with NSA within the NSA 

Taking into consideration the vast 
advantages to be derived from join- 
ing the organization and the fact 
that Communist influence in it is 
negligible, we think that it would 
distinctly benefit us to become as- 
sociated with the NSA. If we as 
members find Communistic elements 
or radical tendencies in the organi- 
zation, we can do ourselves and the 
nation a much greater service by 
fighting them from within, not run- 
ning away. Such a program will 
prove that the U of M is worthy of 
the name university. 

Banal Bickering 

Dear Editor: 

The present facetious bickering 
between their regular University 
men and those who transferred from 
Fort Devens is, to my mind, defini- 
nitely childish, so foolish in fact, 
that I thought it about time to ex- 
press my sentiments of the entire 

I fail to see any reason why the 
regular University students should 
think Devens men have been allowed 
special privileges or why these Dev- 
ens men should think that they be 
allowed these special privileges. 

Given a normal period of psycho- 
logical readjustment, Devens men 
will fit into the accepted integrated 
scholasic pattern and, later, this 
present banal bickering will cease. 

I strongly recommend that all ap- 
plicable parties forget their selfish 
interests and think forward to such 
a time as other men who will trans- 
fer from Devens. Why harm their 
chances of acquiring an education 
by passing your childish antipathies 
to them. 

Also, for the record, when these 
I 'evens men transfer here, many 
with biased antipathies, someone in 
the administration should see to it 
that there is a special convocation 
for them so as to aid and supple- 
ment their knowledge during their 
period of stressful readjustment. By 
giving them a hand over the rough- 
er spots, conditions will be easier all 

M. Keith Nadel 49. 
Lately of Devens 

were giants in those days," as at 
least one professor will be only too 
eager to tell you. 

I marvel at your reasoning that 
emphasizes the traditions of a Uni- 
versity that has not celebrated its 
first anniversary. Whence came 
these traditions, if not from a long 
list of "College" men extending back 
beyond the start of Professor 
Prince's teaching career, if such a 
thing seems possible. Forget ye not 
that names like Patterson, Butter- 
field, and Stockbridge are names to 
conjure with. Consider ye that Jan- 
us, with one face backward turned, 
yet heralds coming glory. 

Jason Kirshen '46 


The addition of eleven new candi- 
dates to the list of nominees for class 
offices by an Independent nominat- 
ing committee this week has made 
the ballot more representative of the 

Although the Independents have 
been debating going out of existence 
once the class elections and the Sen- 
ate elections which will follow are 
over, we hope that this group will 
continue its drive against campus 

An active Independent organiza- 
tion need not limit itself to political 

questions. Set up on a house basis, 
it can run dances and other social 
functions in dormitory recreation 
halls. On a campus basis, it can put 
its strength behind every move to 
benefit the entire University. 

The immediate objective of the In- 
dependent organization and the Stu- 
dent Action Committee should be to 
get everyone out to vote for the per- 
sons best qualified for the job. A 
long-term objective should provide 
for a wide participation in all other 
University activities. In this light, 
the week's political activity has ac- 
complished a worth-while end. 

Saturday Exercising 

To the Editor: 

Webster's definition of the word 
gymnasium is as follows, " . . a place 
or building for athletic exercises." 

Well, in a sense our gymnasium 
fits the definition of our esteemed 
friend, Webster, with but one omis- 
sion. Uucky is the man who finds en- 
trance on any Saturday morning or 
afternoon. Lucky is the man who 
finds the door unlocked. 

Fair Examinations 

To the Editor: 

The student prizes most his 
grades, for they are the symbols of 
his whole academic effort. Both stu- 
dents and instructors are aware 
when fairness is or is not ex- 
ercised in the determination of 
grades. But the determining effort 
is made by the instructor, and in 
j order to perform this task justly, he 
must continually be open to self 
examination in this regard. The mar- 
gins which terminate the college en- 
deavors of freshmen and sopho- 
mores are usually slender ones. The 
value of the following proposed 
guides for the foundation and con- 
duction of quizzes and examinations 
is so obvious they appear to be of- 
ten overlooked: 

1. Clear and unambiguous state- 
ment of each question. 

2. Allowed time to read and an- 
swer each question carefully and 
check back upon completion of the 

2. Fairness in grading. 

This is not a plea for easy ques- 
tions and high marks. Nor should 
marks be a focus of competition for 
which one side favors a reduction 
and the other side a raise. When the 
highest measure of an instructor's 
virtue as an instructor is manifest, 
grades and examinations are no 
longer a source of anxiety. This high 
measure is perhaps the capacity to 
rouse the student mind to stimulated 
and self-sustained thought in the 
field which the course considers. It 
is certainly not the ability to trans- 
fer a profuse amount of information. 

Dr. Alfred North Whitehead in 
"Aims of Education" writes, "The 
merely well-informed man is the 
greatest bore on God's earth." Dr. 
Whitehead continues to tell us that 
the student should be introduced to 
a few principles and then shown 


No I can't believe the quiet quel 

for grade 

Can require that the Devens Bp 


Only fools will substitute for gia. 

their thinking! 

Can mere indolence so stifle 

Minds that once spat as a rifle? 

See your studious investments' \ 

ue shrinking! 

Now's the time to practice dem<" 
seating right; 

Put your head and hand in actio 
spreading light: 

Banish mean indifference; this is 
reason's day. 

Make your fellow students see 
That for all eternity 
Indolence is invitation to decay! 
Calvin D. Lip- 


Professor of music Doric Alviani 
is the central force of the energetic 
whirlwind which is keeping alive 
the blinking spark of school spirit at 
this university. It is because of his 
unceasing effort! in the field of mu- 
sic, which have so strongly contrib- 
uted toward student morale, that the 
Coll<!ii<ni presents Mr. Alviani with 
this sincere "well done, carry on" 

The University Chorus was cre- 
ated by Mr. Alviani for the purpose 
of presenting any music loving stu- 
dent, regardless of vocal abilities, 
with an opportunity to participate 
in choral singing. The recent presen- 
tation of the Messiah was a definite 
indication of the merits of this or- 
ganization. "Songs of Christmas" 
presented last night at Bowker Audi- 
torium adds another success to the 
record of our newly created campus 
chorus, and to the many triumphs 
of "Coach" Alviani. 

Bitter pills which he must swallow 
are the perennial, stigmatic criti- 
cisms voiced by self-named critics 
which are inevitably found an-ng 
all college audiences. However. "Mr. 
Alviani finds that the effort" of 
many of the students with whon he 
works have more than a neutrn'' ; ntr 
effect on whatever discm'' ; ne 
comments are directed at his wo-k. 

Mr. Alviani's main duty on ""m- 
pus is of course centered arour-' Ms 
class room work. He devote" five. 
hours a day to these sessions !V <at 

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Does the State Department want 
the gymnasium for concerts only, or some of their infinite applications, 
does it want it to be used for the Then the student is equipped for 
physical culture of the students? If I proceeding by his own energies in 

the State Department chooses the 
latter, it will be appreciated by two 
of the many students if the Cage 
were left unbarricaded on Satur- 
days so that its use will be for all 
of those concerned. 

Daniel Isenberg oO 
M. Keith Nadel '49 

Doric Alviani 

is, toward general preparation and 
lecturing. Time is further spent in 
directing the Music Record Club at 
Goodell Library, the Band, and a 
Music Library at the Memorial 
Building. Students seeking personal 
music instruction automatically seek 
out Mr. Alviani who makes arrange- 
ments to procure desired instructors. 
Students whose extra-curricular 
activities direct them toward Mr. 
Alviani soon realize that they are 
working alongside a faculty member 
whose every effort is a boost to our 
infant university. 

Two Up! One Down! 

To the Editor: 

I have just finished reading the 
Collet/inn of December 4th, and 
would like, from the limbo into 
which all graduates go, to toss two 
bouquets and one brickbat. 

First, a bouquet to Editor Komm 
for his editorial on cheating. This, 
Mr. Itomm, was masterful handling 
of a delicate situation. Even though 
I must be included in your 88*/'r, I 
feel that you have placed the respon- 
sibility for the prevention of cheat- 
ing squarely where it belongs — on 
those who give the examinations. 
Having given examinations myself, 
I feel that the instructor who does 
not prevent cheating has no respect 
for his own work. 

Another bouquet to my former 
classmate, George Burgess. The 
name Redmen seems to me an ex- 
cellent title for the school's athletic 
teams. At this writing the name has 
been accepted or rejected, I know- 
not which, but a bouquet for the at- 
tempt if not the accomplishment. 

However, Mr. Burgess, I take ex- 
ception, and toss a brick, to your 
desire to expurge from memory the 
ghosts of "Aggie" and "State". 
These ghosts are not pale wraiths of 

later life. 

Fair examining procedure is uni- 
versally approved but not universal- 
ly practiced. Instructors will be 
receptive if properly appealed to by 
a sufficient number of students. The 
fear of failure is a shabby device 
for goading students into hard work. 
Let students show their will to learn 
and instructors show their imagina- 
tions in the elimination of this un- 

Norman B. Gardner 


Last Monday night a great politi- 
cal rally was supposed to have been 
held. The turnout was pathetic. The 
committee worked hard to make this 
rally a success. A sound truck was 
hired, and signs were posted in con- 
spicuous places throughout the cam- 

Where is all our school spirit? 
It is easy to talk about these matters 
and forget them when the time 
comes. What we need is more ini- 

I do not claim to have a solution 
but I do insist that the individual 
students should think over the ques- 
tion of student government and elec- 
tions, and then act — not talk. 
Chris Yahnis 

Yellow- Journalism? 

Dear Editor: 

Journalism in this country has, on 
the whole, sunk to a fairly low level. 
That is an accepted fact. But if then- 
is one place that some decent stand- 
ards should be maintained, that 
place is in a college newspaper, a 
paper written by men and women 
of college level intelligence for dis- 
tribution among the top five per 
cent level of the citizens of this 

When the editor of such a paper 
starts putting in cheap and irrespon- 
sible editorials and notes, it is time 
for a change. 

The editorial on the Phys-Ed de- 
partment on Nov. 20 smelled of the 
cheapest yellow journalism. If the 
omniscient editor knows what is 
wrong in the department, let him 
say so in so many words or let him 
maintain silence. Common decency 
alone dictates that a newspaper pub- 
lish only concrete charges in order 
that the persons so accused can de- 
fend themselves. I might say that it 
is gentlemanly conduct to do so, hut 
am afraid that the editor would not 
understand the meaning of the word, 
since he obviously is not one. 

The note following Dr. Ross's let- 
ter of this week is another indication 
of poor taste and ignorance. The edi- 
tor was not here during the working 
of the honor system, and has not the 
least idea of how it worked and why 
it failed. It worked in that a major- 
ity of the students felt a moral re- 
sponsibility for their actions. It 
failed because of non-support from 
the administration and some of the 
faculty members. Perhaps the pres- 
ent system is more practical, with 
its assumption that the students, who 
are the future leaders of this society 
of ours, are not to be trusted. 

Fantastic as it may appear to the 
editor, the honor system was a defi- 
nite improvement over the present 
system, because it assurred that the 
students had some honor. Or perhaps 
the honor system can no longer 
work on this campus because the 
caliber of the students has degener- 
ated to such a low level that there 
is no honor and decency left among 
the students. I should hate to think 
the last, but if the Collegian is in- 
dicative of the student body, per- 
haps it is true. 

Charles W. Bailey, Jr. 

Editor's Note: We sincerely in- 
vite Mr. Bailey to join our staff and 
help shape our "irresponsible" edito- 
rial policy. Our editorial meetings- 
open to the public — are held each 
Thursday at 4:30 in our office. The 
next meeting will be held January 8. 
We extend this invitation whole- 
heartedly to any other interested in- 

Poetic Letter 

Dear Editor: 

Men who fought, rise up; take heart 

to look and see: 

All your slothfulness and stupid 


Can a pupil with the fire 


A recent Army bulletin has re- 
vealed that students who hold tempo- 
rary commissions in the Army of the 
United States and who are presently 
enrolled in the ROTC may continue 
in such enrollment if they imtnoi 
ately resign from their comnvs- 
sioned status. 

Students who hold commissions in 
the National Guard or the Officers 
Reserve Corps may also enroll 
the ROTC if they resign from those 
organizations, it was disclosed. 







Bottle Not Enough For Buckley, Petunia And Playmate 

Asks For Pipeline From Grandy's W^ChemkdWaHare 

«„..♦.. r >-»»***»** j O Family relations at the Wildlife 

Independent Nominees ** ,„„„„,„,, , rom w , 

that "w« wouldn't want oui 

Pear Santa, 

Recently a stiay alcoholic of our 
acquaintance suggested that we write 
y.u a letter, telling you just what 
we wanted for Christmas. After a 
few more d-inks, we agreed that 

I was a capital idea. 

Then we called the roll, in order to 

up some gift suggestions and 

to eolleet the 3.():i necessuy foi 

a posta-'o stamp. We got a list of 

suggestions but you will notice that 

that the letter is being sent collect. 

The list follows: 

(1) Some gold plated football 
stands for our concert hall down In 
the Cage. This, we feel, would lend 
a great deal of classical atmosphere 
to the place and enable us to attend 
these events in the approved manner. 
y -,•'♦ "'~ n brin«? along «onv 
•nrn s which could be distrib- 

cheering loudly and in various other 1 Lab 
ways redeeming their much maligned 
school spirit. Kveryone seems to 
think that this would put our school 
on the Culture map, and turn us, 
overnight, into an institute of higher 

When you drop around to our 
house to make these deliveries next 
week, you should not waste your time 
looking for stockings in which to pu' 
the gifts. At the moment, we have 
only two socks, and we are wearing 
both of them. (It's that darned Va 
again, you know.) And seeing that 
you are coming early on Christmas 
corning, you may as well haul along 
a can of tomato juice and a bottl 
f ketchup and some ice cold water 
will also do very nicely. Anything. 
Because we are going to need it bad- 
ly when we wake up. And whatever 


the rhododendron garden, 
became a little strained last fall. 
This spat accounts for the rather 
potent aroma which circulated 
French Hall. 

It seems that Petunia, a veteran 
of the Wild Life Lab's family of 
Mephitas negra, objected to the en- 
forced campionship of one Maryland 
My Maryland, a southern Importa- 
tion of the same species. For the 
benefit of the uninitiated, Mep'ii'.as 
negra refers to the common eastern 

My Maryland was brought to the 
campus by one Timberlake of Kappa 
Sig. The fraternity thought that the 
little rascal would make a swell 
mascot. My Maryland refused to co- 
operate however, and he (or she, 
whichever the case mav he) WaU 
turned over to the wildlife depart- 
ment for gentling. 

As soon as the stranger was placed 
in Petunia's cage chemical warfare 
on a large scale broke out. AlthoUffl 
Petunia was supposedly descents! 
members of the department soon 
wind of the fact that the job was 
not complete. 

Upon discovering that Petunia had 
not been successfully deskunked and 
is quite capable of protecting herself, 
she has been set free. 

Reprinted from ihe 
December. 1947 issue of esqi'iu 

Copyrinht 11*47 by Esquir. , Inc. 

9ted a few days in advance, telling you do, when you n«> out don't slain 


door. Almost sincerely, 

David Buckley. 

us if we are going to watch a l«:i-. 
ktthall game or listen to music. In 
way, we would know whether to 
eome wearing a flask or a tux. 

|2 Some new steei for the pipe- 
were running from (Jrandy's 
up the hill. The old pipe we are now 
»ing is yielding miserable results. 

\ . we refuse to believe that the j by Alice French, *51, co-chairman oi 
mndwater we've been pumping •' 1< ' *tyh 

Show Models Named 

Models who will participate in the 

flower-style show to be held Wintei 

Carnival week were announced today 

Supplement To G f Ri'P 
For Overseas Sti'dents 

A recent release from the Voter 

•in's Administration should interest 
veterans who are interested in study 
in foreign countries. 

<;. I.'s may receive monetary bene- 
fits under the Fulbritrht Act if they 
s'udv abroad without relinquishing 
their G. I. Bill benefits. 

The Fulbright Act provide* that 
students studying abroad may re- 
ceive benefits from a fund derived 
from sale of Surplus Property in 
that country. 

List Qualifications 

The Student Action Committee has 

nominated 11 men in addition to 

those who were chosen as candidates 
last week. 

Biographical data of the new presi- 

I I ntial candidates is listed below. In 

the next Collegian there will be a 

! te list of all the candidates 

including more exhaustive and accu- 

Bte biographical data on all the 

presidential nominees. 

The following are the new candi- 
dates : 
Senior Class 

President: Carroll Bobbins, Dean's 
List 2, :»; Collegian. 1, 2, S, 4, (copy 
ed, 3, managing ed, 4). 

Bobert Pease: Men's Clee Club, 2, 
3: S.C.A.. 2, | (S.C.A. Cabinet, 8); 
Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3 (pres., I); 
Soph-senior hop committee 2; Kngi- 
neering Club, 3; Theta Chi (treas. 3). 
Junior Class 

President: Kdward Drewniak: U of i 
M Committee; Cniv. Chorus; MSC 
Clee Club; Freshman Choir ('42); ! 
Theta Chi. 

Treasurer: Ceorge Burgess; Secre- 
tary: Martha Beck; Sergeant-al- 
arms: Bobert Thomas. 
Sophomore Class 

President: Henry Shensky : C.uiipus 
Varieties. I; Radio Club, 1, 2; Pre 
med Club, 1, 2; Newman Club, I, 2; 
Radio Club, Bally, chairman, 2; 
Bolster Doisters, 2. 

Treasurer: William A (hern: Oscar 
Doane; Serjeant-at-arms: Thomas 
Turner; Harold Bonneville. 

Art Schofield was nominated for 
vice-president of the freshman class. 
His name was mistakenly omitted, 
from last week's list 


students exposed to Communist 
ideas", (icorge Burgess, disclaiming 
any connection between Communism 
and the Redman, cited the tradition of 
the Indian in this neighborhood and 
in this univercsity. 

Doric Alviani, pointing out the ob- 
vious advantages of majorettes and a 
drill team in Indian costume, and 
between halvaa Indian stunts, led the 
group in the world premiere of the 
new song whose lyrics, written by 
George Bnrgaaa, are written below: 

We are the Bedmen tall and 

In our feathers and warpaint. 

Pow Wow! Pow Wow! 

We're the men of the old dunkbow. . 


We are the Bedmen, feathers in 

our headmen. Massachusetts bred 


Pow Wow! 

We will fight to win the game 
Though we lose, we're still the 

Pow Wow! Pow Wow! 
We're the men of Ihe old dunkhow 
Repeat Chorui 

After the song wa> enthusiastically 
received, Red Rail and the football 
team was introduced, and the cheer 
leaden led the group in a few r<»us 
ing cheers. 

Solution to Last Week's Puzzle 

Ugh is supposed to be the real 

' A few plain, ordinary drink- 

il t classes for Bowker. Now, when 

have more than one speaker at 

1 onvo over there, everyone has to 

ater out of the same glass. This 

• I for irood fellowship, but after 

' ' it starts getting unsanitary. 

(4) Some women, if you have any 
spare. Not the kind who never 

k ami never smoke and claim 
' •: have no bad habits whatsoever. 
1 ' other kind, who, now and then 
•dmit to a few failings. We are only 

willing to pick our women up 
they fall. That is, if we can 

-tand up ourselves. 

(5) Two hundred term papers. 
Ti <>< should be about 3000 words 

- neatly typed, complete with 

'"tnotes and bibliographies. Don't 

' about the subjects, because 

■ forgotten what we're supposed 

NV :ito about anyway. 

"''' One large package (not to be 

'd until next fall), containing 

;i hrand new championship football 

''am. Also a great herd of people 

s»iow, which is being ipon- 

tored by the Hum- I'.c and Flori- 
culture clubs. The show will be held 

February H in Bowker Auditorium 
■\* 8.00 p.m. 

The following gii Is have hi ei 
chosen:: Virginia Parker, '49; Lil 
linn Moldaw. '51; Joan Cob-, '51; 
Rlaine Stewart, '48; Carol Parker 
'1!>: Shirley Caldwell. '4!l; Fleanor 

',ee. wi; Rerna Caroll, '4'.»; Jean 
Reylea, '48: Marion Moody, '60; 
"'■iHlvn Duckworth, '".1 ; Shirley 
Carey, '48; Mary-Theresa Riley. '48: 
Adele Margolis, '49; Ruth Marvel 
•51; Ann Burrer. V»l : .lean Roberts, 
'48; Marilyn Moser, '49. 




swarm up and down the field 



-olle^e Barber Shop 

'Established 1921) 

North College Dormitory 

Hours daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 P.M. 



')»o'"' ■ !• 


: : 

: : 


House Mother Recovers 
From Auto Accident 

Mrs. Mary C. Doerinjr, house- 
rnother at Pi Beta Phi sorority has 
been eonvalaeeing at t'ne Cooiey- 
Dickinaon Hospital in Northampton 
from iniuries which she incurred las* 
Wednesdav nieht. 

Mrs. Doering was returning home 
from the French Pajreant in the 
snow storm, and was crossing the 
street when she was injured. 



















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Natators Start Season 

The C of M swimming team 
opened its season yesterday after- 
noon with Boston University al Bog 

ton (too late for this iss:ie of 'lie 

CoHcgiea). Coach Joe Roger*' ■quad 

is still suffering ■ dearth of mate 

rial, only ten men being listed on the 

St. Regis Diner 


5 A.M. — 11P.M. 

5 A.M. — 12 P.M. 

!••»* lid 

• Mill I.IM ■ II M 





Amherst. Massachusetts 

I ? 








"On Th« Cora»r" 




MON.-Thru-FHI. 2—6:30—8:30 
SAT Con't 2:00—18:30 
SUN. Con't 1:30—10.30 

DEC. 18. 19. 20 

Ronald Reagan — Shirley Temple 


DEC. 21. 22 

DEC. 23. 24 

Errol Flynn — Ida Lupino — Eleanor Parker 

"Escape Me Never" 




All The Glorious C olors of the Great West 


DEC. 25. 26. 27 

Walt Disney's Full Length 
Musical Cartoon Feature 

"Fun And Fancy Free" 

Texrhni color 

: : 

Town Hall 





DEC. 19. 20. 21 


Fri. Eve Only 6:30 to 10:30 

Sat. Mat. 2—6:30 to 10:30 

Sun. Con't 1:30 to 10:30 


Joan Fontaine — Arturo De'Cordova 




Eddie Bracken — Cass Daley 




hi im«m t : ;••<"«• ' 

Mlltlllllll "1 I"" 

.'ollMMIIMMIltttlWIilHIIlllilliiii in i 

•IIIIIMHMIMtMIt MMIIIM II 1 1 1 1 • II II I Mtlt* t III 1 1 1 1 II 1 1* 1 1* I II I II I II Mill It ,,,,,,„, 


For Your Snacks. Supplies, and Every Need. 





Botany Ties — Hickok Belts and Braces — Cheney Ties 

Interwoven Sox 

F. M. Thompson & Son 



Warren I". <.innr»H 

The (iiants from Trinity College 
were a little too strong for our gal- 
lant basketball club last Tuesday, as 
the U of M went down to defeat 54- 
37, For the first ten minutes of play 
it was a nip and tuck ball game with 
the Maroon and White outplaying 
Trinity. The Hartford club then found 
their eye and chalked up a 24-14 lead 
at half time. 

The third period started evenly but 
the Trinity height and speed soon 
wore down the varsity. Ed McGrath 
kept us in the game with consistent 
tosses through the hoop. 

( Hir froth continued their unde- 
feated string in athletics Tuesday 
evening as they whipped a classy 
Trinity freshman quintet in a thriller, 
41-89. Behind at the half 26-19 the 
frosh opened up t h '"' r offense in the 
third and fourth periods and thus 
netted their initial triumph on the 
court. Kay (iagnon paced the Lorden 
Coached team with three baskets and 
live foul shots from the free-throw 
lane. Captain Bob Johnston and Wally 
Celusniak presented the enthusiastic 
erowd with some clever ball handling 
and rebound work. 

Basketball activities after the 
Christmas recess include three games 
au;iy against Fort Devens, Boston 
University, and Springfield in that 
order. Any U of M student who plans 
to attend these games should cantact 
the sports staff of the Collegian for 
a student ticket. 

Intramural Basketball 

Hoopmen Win Opener With Norwich; 
Then Lose To Fast Northeastern 

U otM, 54— Norwich J7~N. U., 57— U of M, 35 

Fred Richardson sinks a basket during last week's contest against 
Norwich I'niversity. Captain Ed McGrath looks on as an unidentified member 
of the Norwich quintet rushes up, too late to top Fred's shot. 

League A 

Theta Chi 
Phi Sigma 
Lambda Chi 
Q. T. V. 

Alpha Ciam 
Kappa Sip 
T. K. P. 
A. K. Pi 
S. A. F. 

Won Ix)st 








Lea mil' B 
P.utterfield "A" 
(hadbourne "A* 
( in enough "A" 
Comm. "P" 
Greenoogh "P>" 
i. mm. < 

Won Lost 






League C 

( iimm. I> 
("hadbourne "B" 
Poultry Sci. Club 
Comm. "A" 

Greenoogh "I)'* 
Greenoogh "C" 

P.utterfield "R" 

Won Lost 





■HIOIItMIOIIIIIH nun I < "•* ' 


Specialists In 


Phone for an appointment 

.... 456 

46 Main St. 


• lllllllMIMIIIIIIIIlllMirillllllMIHHHllMlllllllllimil »»«•# 


— Phone — 


Twelve - Twenty 

Louie Clough Injured 
As Relay Team Loses 

The V of M trackmen found Am- ! 
heist too fast in an informal relay j 
race at the Amherst cage last i 
Thursday, but more serious than 
their defeat was an injury to anchor! 
man Louie dough. Clough pulled a ■ 
muscle in his leg while running the 
anchor lap and will not be able to 
run for at least three weeks. He will 
still be able to compete in the K of 
C track meet in Boston Garden Jan- 
uary 24, but the hiatus in his prac- 
tice routine may !iave effect on his 

In the informal return race with 
the Jeffs this afternoon in the local 
cage Clough's place on the relay 
quartet will be taken by Don Allen, 
heretofore an alternate. The other 
members of the foursome will be 
again Chris Yahnis, Ed Funkbouser, 
and Whitey Cossar. 

Chief cause of last week's loss to 

the Lord Jeffs was the fact that 

Coach Al Lumley had a better array 

of dasbmen. who were much better 

adapted for the short one-lap-per- 

I man race than the V of M's middle- 

| distance runners. Messrs. Yahnis, 

i Funkhouser, Cossar, and Cloucrh 

; would undoubtedly have made a het- 

] ter showing fa a mile relav race 

: where each would run 440 vards. T'le 

lack of sufficient phvsical fitness on 

thp part of the Perbvmen. wbo bad 

onlv been practicing ei"ht davs. was 

also a contributing factor in theiv 


The fresbman relav teams will 
race at 4:30 this afternoon with tb-> 
varsity race immediately after. 



Open 3 P.M. 



Hockey Teams Status 
Before Committee 

As practices continue for the new 
ly organized U of M hockey team 
: under Tom Filmore, preparatory t 
' its opening encounter, the Join' 
| Committee on Athletics gets set > 
meet in order to decide whether 01 
not the 15)48 University of Massa- 
chusetts hockey season will be for- 
mal or otherwise. 

With other schools having com- 
pleted their schedules it has been 
very difficult for the Statesmen t< 
arrange their own schedule with a 
sufficient number of games, j 
Furthermore, training facilities ate 
not as good as they might be with 
the result that the team will need 
quite a bit of time to be actually 

To date six contests have been 
scheduled : 

Tentative Hockey Schedule 

Jan. <> Clinton Hockey Club, away 

Jan. 17 William, away 

Jan. 20 New Hampshire, away 

Feb. 11 l»eei field, away 

Peb. 14 Springfield, here 

Feb. 16 Middlebury, away 

MHII MlfllltlllHIMIMIMtllllltlflMllMM III M* I !•••••• • 




Prompt, Courteous, Dependable 

j j 

j New Radio Cabs 43 No. Pleasant ; 

Hours 6 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. 

*H • IIIMMIMIIIIIt lilt t III tlllllllMIIIIIlt 

• •ttllttlllllllllHMIIMMHtHMMIIItllltllllllllllllMIMtlllMMIIIMI "^ 

The University of Massachusetts 
opened its basketball season in an 
impressive manner last Friday night 
in the Cage, by crushing Norwic ': 
University, 54-37, before a crowd of 
about 1200 fans. 

The first half was comparatively 
dull, with both teams showing early 
season rust. The contest was abou' 
three minutes old before the lurtial 
basket was counted by the Horsemen 
but their lead was short lived. The 
U of M hoopsters suddenly caugh 4 
fire and began to roll up point after 
point only to have Norwich retaliate. 
The score at the half was 22-18 in 
favor of Massachusetts. 

Once the second half commenced, 
Jim McDonald, ex -Northampton 
Hitrh star, began to swish left-hand- 
ed shots from all angles and, with 
the aid of Captain Ed McGrath and 
Rill Looney, gave the "Rallmen a bio- 
lead that they never relinquished. 
The Statesmen really looked good in 
the second half; their passing was 
sharp and their shooting accurate. 


Richardson. I. K. 2 1 

I. p.-. I.. F. 10 2 

McDonald. R. F. "8 IT 

Myers. R. F. 

O'Neil C. 10 2 

I.....n.-y. I'. I 1" 

Miistcrsiin. I,. (I. 1 1 : * 

Strand. I.. ('.. 

McC.rath. R. ('.. 7 2 IK 

Atlas. R. C. 

After a very successful and im- 
pressive showing in victory only 24 
hours earlier, the University of 
Massachusetts basketball team 
forced to accept a 67-86 setback for 
their first defeat of the season from 
a bigger and better NortheMl 
University five in the Cage b. 
about L r >()0 fans. 

Having had 2 or 3 games undei 
its belt, Northeastern appeared to be 
better organized and more ex; 
enced than the Ballmen. Massac 
setts was, at no time, ever in 
ball game, so fast did the Fas 1 . 
get rolling. 

Northeastern center, Blair, was 
the game's star. Becidei ■coring 12 
points, he passed brilliantly and de- 
fended superbly, breaking up HUM} 
an offensive maneuver of Massa. 
setts with tim 'ly interceptions. .Ma 
liozzi scored 11 points and Roden 
hi/.ei and Walsh each scored 10. 

Rill Looney chipped in with In 
points for U of M, his second i 
in a row in the double figures, whil 
Jim McDonald gathered 1). "Bed 
Richardson played an outstamlin 
game on defense and also counted 


O'Connor. K. F. 
Mauriello. R. F. 
Goto, I.. K. 

Merritt. I.. F 

24 •'• f>4 

v. r t 

:i l 1" 

1 1 :« 
•_• 1 ' 

2 l - 

Nimi, ('. 
Daley. R. <; 
Lafayette. I.. (I. 
MattiM>n, I.. Ci. 

J l 

l'J II I 



Trinity - 54 

McGrath Leading Scorer 






When you go home for the holidays 

say "Merry Christmas' 9 

the Arrow way! 




nil H»< imiiiii 









183 North Pleasant Street 

Phone 829-M 



I. An Arrow shirt. 
White or striped. 
A perfect gift! 


1. An Arrow Sports Shirt. 
Handsome, warm, rugged. 






f. A few selected Arrow ties. 
Stripes, foulards or knits. Don't 
forget yourself 1 

FREE BOOKLET— Writt for your fre« nuid« to b«tt« drew, "The Whtt, 
When «nd Wear of Men'i Clothing." Address College Dept.. Clueit. 
Peabodv & Co., Inc.. N. Y. Id, N. Y. 


%»_ - -* 


Stockbridge Notes 

Stockbridge Rifle Club Started 

A group interested in rifles elected 
K neth Steenburn president and the 
r officers are as follows: Jim Em- 
■ n '49, vice-president; Paul Wilson 
'48, secretary; Don Bower '48 treas- 
urer; William Hall '48, senior quarter- 
er; and Arthur Styles '49, junior 
The advisors are Mr. Crockett and 
>r Voegeli, and the instructor is 
nant Gormby. 
K"nneth Steenburn aroused inter- 
n a Rifle Club during a class of 
Public Speaking, and laid the founda- 
tion for the organization. The club 
wil! use a Springfield 22 M-2 long 
rifle and advance notice will be given 
,.f further meetings. 

Basketball Team 
and Schedule Chosen 

According to word from the office 

if Steve Kosakowski, the Stockbridge 

Basketball schedule for '48 is: 

Jan. it U of M Freshmen 

18 Nichols Jr. College 

1<> North Adams Teachers 

17 Williston Academy 

21 Vermont Academy 

24 Monson Academy 

Feb. 7 Mt. Hermon School 

IS Collegiate Prep. 

17 Wentworth Institute 

IK Keene, N.H. Teachers 

" 24 Nichols Jr. College 

28 Vermont Academy 

Thi- is the first time that the 

Mockbridge men have challenged 

Keene Teachers' College and the U 

f M frosh. 






22 Stockbridge 
Hockey Candidates 

Twenty-two applicants have ap- 
plied for positions on the Stockbridge 
>am. Two definite games are sched- 
uled between Deerfield and Williston 
Academy and tentative games lined 
jp with U of M freshmen, Nichols 
Jr. College, and Vermont Academy. 

Ovian, New Stockbridge 
Football Captain 

Kayem "Kelley" Ovian from Whit- 
insville, described by Coach Kosa- 
kowski as a "most consistent ground 
gainer and a good triple-threat man," 
vas elected captain of the Stockbridge 
Football team for the 1948 season. 

"Kelley" has a good background for 
:his position, judging from his past 
record. He played varsity for two 
year- at Northboro High, North- 
boro, Mass. At the same time he 
p;'yed backfield basketball for three 
••• Wl and was elected captain the last 

During a hitch in the Marines, 
Kelley" played as a regular forward 
•n the service basketball league. 

Stockbridge Fraternities 

'■tst week was initiation week for 
we two Stockbridge Fraternities, 
kappa Kappa and Alpha Tau Gamma. 

Kappa Kappa 

Kappa Kappa House has elected 

an <i initiated twenty-two new mem- 

*W. The new men are as follows: 

rge Apt '49, Harold Bigelow '49, 

''hase '49, Joseph Eggleston 

49, John Frazier '49, Daniel Graham 

4 ' Lawrence Graham '49, Robert 

'49, Merrill Hussey '49, Fred 

'49, John Lukens '48, Mal- 

Midgley '48, Alvin Nix '49, 

f Parsons '49, Arthur Pren- 

Leo Roberge '49, Sahag 

'48, William Scott '49, Al- 

!>encer '48, Charles Sjolander 

*», Edward Wasielewski '49, and Wil- 

w Woodruff '49. 

•' p ek ended with a Christmas 
Part >' at the house Saturday night. 
Abent -venty-five couples attended 
, T chaperons were Prof, and 


hieu, Prof, and Mrs. DuBois, 
and Mrs. Ernest Markert. 

""'■••flMIMIIIIMIIIItllllltlllllllllllllllllllHIIIIII* 1 ^ 


°Pen 6 ajn.— 12 p.m. 

II i < ' "" 

llllttlf Mill. 

" , 

"'""MM. 1. 1 , 



Alpha Tau Gamma 

Alpha Tau Gamma elected and ini- 
tiated thirty-eight new members. 
These were Ralph Breed '49, Vernon 
Brooks '49, Stanley Buczynski '49, 
Harold Boissoneault '49, Walter 
Campbell, Jr. '49, Ralph Chase '48, 
Richard Carter '49, Robert Cunning- 
ham '49, G. H. Davidson '49, James 
Emerson '49, Richard Flood '48, 
Charles Fnankenburg '49, Patrick 
Griffin '49, Richard Hannum '49, Ro- 
bert Heustis '48, Peter Kesner '49, 
Thomas Keefe '49, Norman Ladd '49, 
Allan Leskinen '49, Martin McManus 
'48, Richard Nielsson '48, Kayen 
Ovian '49, Victor Oliveira '49, Ernest 
Parsons '49, Stanley Pecevich '49, 
Sumner Schwartz, III '49, David 
Smarsh '49, Clarence Smith '49, Clay- 
ton Smith '49, Richard Shelnut '49, 
Frank Stewart '49, John Sullivan '49, 
William Totman '49, Ernest Verrill 
'49, and George E. Wood '49. 

The new members were tendered a 
banquet at the Hadley Sportsman's 
Club, followed by dancing at the 
A.T.G. House. Guests at the banquet 
were Prof. Rollin "Pop" Barrett, 
house advisor, and Mr. Roland Ver- 
beck, Director of Stockbridge School 

of the '48 edition. 

It was decided to make 1000 Pic- 
tures a goal for April 1st. Stock- 
bridge Photo fans are all depended on 
to submit these for publication. So 
far, almost 150 have been turned in. 

Shorthorn Board Meets 

Mr. Snow, of the Snow Printing 
Service, Holyoke, addressed the meet- 
ing of the Shorthorn Board last week 
in reference to the lay-out and colors 

Students Are Boon 

Continued from page 1 

inside of three nights. I even picked 
up some Phi Sig's on their way home 
from a celebration in Northampton 
one time, and, not knowing I was a 
public official, they quite cheerfully 
confessed their intentions of gather- 
ing several stop signs for souvenirs; 
you can be sure that these intentions 
were never fulfilled. 

Students Contribute 

To Town Ed in- at ion 
Mr. Kingsley Perry, principal of 
the Amherst High School, told the 

"We use several university students 
as practice teachers here in Amherst 
High; these are to be found in the 
French, Biology, History, Home Eco- 
nomics, and English Departments. 
Our high school has a very high scho- 
lastic rating." 

In running a town with two col- 
leges, Amherst town officials, educa- 
tional advisors, and especially police- 
men, find their duties greatly ex- 
panded from those of the average 
small-town public servant. 


Continued from page 1 
tentative to NSA. 

Known communistic propaganda 
techniques, she explained, include 
'infiltrating into any newly formed 
organization on a full-time basis to 
attempt to guide its principles." 

American Youth for Democracy, a 
known communist-sympathizing or- 
ganization, has expressed its desire 
to work with NSA. So has the YMCA, 
the Federation of Catholic Students, 
the Progressive Students of America, 
and others, she said. 

Democratic Constitution 

The constitution of NSA is molded 
strictly along democratic lines, she 
explained. Inasmuch as any of these 
organizations wish to cooperate with 
NSA through democratic means, they 
are welcome to do bo. As soon as 
they use NSA for their own political 
purposes, they will be expelled. 

What positive program does the 
NSA have? 

On a regional level, Miss Wysocki 
revealed, NSA will gather and dis- 
seminate information concerning prob- 
lems of student government, faculty- 
student-administration cooperation, 
curricular reform, academic standards 
and others. 

N.S.A. To Gather Facts 

Problems such as discrimination 
against the Negro will be handled on 
the national level, she said. By 

gathering facts and distributing them 
to the publk at large, NSA attempts 
to call to the attention of the public 
the existing it iea. 

An extensive program of interna- 
tional student exchange and relief 
on a cultural, educational, and social 
level is being planned by NSA. A 
"Junior Year Abroad" in many of 
the colleges that do not have such a 
plan is proposed by NSA. 

Complete unanimity for joining 
NSA was expressed by this discus- 
sion group. 

Roister Doixters 

Continued from page 1 
Cleota, the colored maid, as played 
by Lorraine Silverman was very 
cleverly done. Ursula Kronheim, al- 
though she appeared only in the first 
act as t!ie lean's wife was not for- 
gotten in the comments of praise 
when the play was over. It's hats off 
to the entire cast and the directors. 

Detail* of makeup, costumes, 
properties, and scenery showed no 
loose ends or lack of time and effort. 

The en.joymen 4 received from this 
play has left the campus in great 
expectation for the future Roister 
Doister productions. 


A gold tie clasp with Student Sen- 
ate Key between Stockbridge and 
Engineering Shop. Please return to 
Mr. James Cofey in Engineering of- 
fice in Stockbridge. 

Miss Your Dinner [h you have to) 
Miss Your Date Oryoumusf) 

0U44 ... 





ut* Mum«« ~». 

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tomorrow. Performers from all over the COUfKn 
...including the top talent picked from the 
colleges! Music, drama, thrilling entertainment... 
weekly prizes of $250 . . . and to the winner of the 
year — movie and radio contracts, plus a grand 
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^V^" • For perfect listening, make a date for 
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Philip Morris! And for perfect smoking... today, 
tomorrow, always... light up a Philip Morris, 
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13 -i v <; ~ * 

- - 




Phi Sigma Kappa 

Outing Club 

Thirteen member! of the Outing j Alpha chapter of Phi Sigma! 
Club climbed Mt. Greylock, Novem- Kappa announces the initiation of 

bei 23. The group enjoyed a meal 
by the fire in the shelter and an ex- 
cellent view of the surrounding 

Pomology Club 
The Pomology Club will elect of- 
fice ■ for the year at a meeting to 

be held Thursday, 7 P.M., at French 
Hall. AM 

the following men: class of 1950; 
Warren Blodget, Robert Ganley, 
Arthur Holmes, John Ladd, Melvin 

Mailioux, Rudolph Mutter, Robert ary 2 and February 8. Applications thing Goes", to be produced by 
Kelsey, Ray Ouellette, S. Paul Puisz, may be obtained in Room 101, Operetta Guild in April, will be 
Eugene Varney and William V. Goessmann Laboratory. They must | January 5, 10-12 and 1-5 in Do.ic 
Smith |,c returned to the same room by i Alviani's Music office in Memo 

+ ,» noon, January 15. | Hall. 

Stage crew, actors other than si 


The Graduate Record Examination 
will be held on this campus, Febru- 

Operetta Tryouts 

Tryout.s for Cole Porter's "Any- 

ers, and anyone else interested in 
the guild is invited to try out. 

Floriculture Club 
Two movies, "Hanger Signs" and 
••Orchids and Other Flora of South 
America" highlighted the last meet- 
ing of the Floriculture Club. 

The dub has already started to 
make plans for the Horticulture 
Show next year. Any persons wi'.h 
ideas for the show are invited to 
(Mine tO the club meetings. 

Collegian Business Board 

There will be an important meet- 
ing of the Collegium Business Board 
on Monday, Jan. 5, 1947 at 5:00 I'M 
in the CoUegian office. Flection of 
the new Business Manager will take 


Assignments for the next issue of 
the Collegian, which will appear on 
January 8, are now posted. 

There will be no staff meeting this 
week. The next meeting will be Thurs- 
day, January 8. at 4:30 p.m. 


Five CefiegiaM contributors were 
elected to full staff membership on 
the University weekly at a meeting 
of the editorial board last week. 

They are: George Burgess *l'.». 
Roalya Cohen 40, William liatner 

•:,i, Eileen Tananbaam '40, and Mil- 
died Warner '60, 

Collegian Circulation Staff 

Tin- circulation staff would ap- 
preciate it greatly if all persons 
would leave the CotUfimtU of our 
faculty subscribers in their mail- 
boxes in Old Chapel. 

Animal Husbandry Club 

At the last meeting of the An. 
Bus. Club, Dr. Francis Austin of 
Belc'.iertown showed a movie on 
"Animal Surgery" covering foreign 
body operations, Caesarian opera- 
ions, and operations on horses and 

Following Dr. Austin's talk, the 
club voted that a hay ride, a picnic, 
and possibly square dancing, limited 
to members, would be held in Jan- 
, i • *« 



Examination By Appointment 

\ 34 Main Street Amherst. Man. j 

Telephone 671 

?■■■■•••••• HIM ••• MMIIIIHMMMII •• * 





Gulfpride Motor Oil 

Gulflex Lubrication 

! Tel. 391 Amherst j 

Need A Radio? 
Record Player? 

We Have Them! 

Service On All Makes 

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■"■XvXv;.;.; - 

HI) I lit IMIIMII ' 

; S 

i f 

Get Out 

To Vote 



j r 

^1 I It MIIIII t lilll t I Kllllllllllll I til II III lllllll* 


! « 




Finals-Fagged Students To Find Fun 
During Winter Carnival Festivities 

As the first semester draws to a close plans for the 1948 
Winter Carnival promise spectacular relaxation after final exams. 

A varied and lively program is scheduled for a full week 
from February 7 to 14, instead of the usual weekend set-ups of 
past years. Highlights include the | ■ 

traditional snow sculpturing and \ TLT D" I 1 1. J 

judging, skiing and skating events, j IlCW lUDK LOCcllCQ 

the Carnival Rail and choosing a 
Carnival Queen. 
Several new gimmicks to be staged j 

include a possible air show, a fash- 
ion show presented by the Home Ec 
Club, and an ice skating exhibition 
by the Ice Birds of Springfield. 

The Carnival Queen is to be chos- 
en by judges circulating amonn 

tators and contestants at the 
outdoor program of skiing events. 
The Queen will be presented and 
ci owned later in the week. The 
iudges will remain secret until after 
the Queen is chosen. 

Other events scheduled for the 
week include a swimming show 
itagad by the Naiads, an interfra- 

;ty sing, interclass plays, the 

vman's Frolic by the University 
Chorale, a basketball game with 
I'.Y.M. followed by a sports dance, 
and a Round Robin Open House. 

In preparation for the Carnival 
Week, a new ice rink has been con- 
structed behind the Abbey, and com- 
mittees are at work on the various 
Half the tickets for the Ball will 

told at the ticket office of the 
1'hys Ed Building January 13, 15, 
20, 22 from 9 am to 12 noon, Janu- 
ary 14 from 1 to 2 pm and January 
21 from 2 to 3. The remaining tickets 
will go on sale in the second semes- 
Continued. on pope ('» 

Behind Abbey, Lab 

A new campus skating rink locat- 
ed behind Goessman and the Abbey, 
sponsored and financed by the Win- 
ter Carnival Committee will open 
shortly, Committee Chairman Bar- 
bara Nahlovsky announced. 

The rink, equipped with lights and 
a P. A. system, will be open for the 
season to the whole campus, and 
will be the scene of one of the High- 
lights of the Winter Carnival Week, 
when on February 19 the Spring- 
field Icebirds put on a professional 
figure skating exhibition. 

This project is under the direction 
of Carnival Committee members 
Barbara Nahlovsky, Tina Romano, 
Brooks Jakeman, and Faculty Ad- 
viser Larry Briggs, with the aid of 
the Engineering Department, and in 
particular Professor Hendrikson, 
who drew up the plan. The Spring- 
field Icebirds met with the commit- 
tee and gave some technical advice. 

Money for this work has been tak- 
en from a fund which the Winter 
Carnival has accumulate*) for the 
past few years to be used for the 
promotion of some winter sports for 
the benefit of the college campus. 
The University Pond has proved 
unsatisfactory, and while i-nothc 
Continued on page f 

More Seats On The Way In U-Store 
Floor Space Will Be Enlarged Soon 

By the end of three months you nourishment at the U Store. The 

may get that longed for seat in the 
' Store at the ten o'clock hour. Mr. 
I'nnald Hawley, director of the 
Store, promised to alleviate the 
blemi of a crowded, cramped "U" 
Stow and to make the store more 
comfortable for the students, 
through the new expansion program 
under way at North College. 

Within ninety days the store will 
have spread out over the first floor 
and even leaked down into the base- 
ment of North College. 

Mi. Gamble and Mr. Haller will 
conduct the economics department 
ir f, m the second floor. The two 
rooms which were formerly their of- 
- will be filled with eight tables 
*ach and a suitable number of chairs 
to take care of the overflow of hun- 
~tudents who receive their 

store will then have a lifting capo 

city of 164. 

Because of the difficulties in mov- 
ing the fountain and the lack of 
■pace to install another, the foun- 
tain service will be mchanged. How- 
ever, an extra coffee urn may be 
placed in one of the other rooms and 
a railing will be placed in front of 
the fountain. An electric dumb- 
waiter is now being installed at the 
right of the fountain. 

The book store will be moved from 
South College to the basement of 
North College. There will be no more 
waiting out in the cold, since the 
store will occupy most of the floor 
so that a line may form inside. The 
bookstore will have a new entrance 
located near the present economics 

Class Presidential Candidates Voice Opinions 
On Referenda as Election Time Draws Near 

Carolyn Robbins 
First Baby of 194S 

Winner of the ColUgioM New 
Years Baby Contest is Carolyn 
Mary Robbins, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Carroll Pobbins of Federal 

Carolyn, weighing in at »; lb. 8 tt 
oz. was DOTI1 at "»:21 A.M. New 
Year's Day at the Cooley Dickinson 
Hospital in Northampton, topping 
not only the CoUegitm Award, but 
the Northampton prize as well. She 
has the distinction <>f being the first 
baby born in 1!*18 in Hampshire 

The father, Carroll Robbins is 
managing editor of tie CoUofimn, 
and in answer to charges of collu- 
sion, Coll* iiititi editors said: 

"Carroll was not the originator of 

the idea for a New Year's contest, 

nor was he Informed of the contest 

before anyone else on campun previ- 

Continutd on page fi 

Inter-Greek Ball Date 
And Committee Named 

The annual Intergreek Ball spon- 
sored hy the fraternities and sorori- 
ties through the Interf raternity 
Council and I'anhellenic will be held 
on Friday, April 1(1, as a climax to 
the activities of Intergreek week. 

The committee for the dance fol- 
lows: chairman, John Dickmeyer '40; 
Gini Parker '40, secretary; William 
Tunis T.i, treasurer; Herb Holden 
'.".(), Chapei ones; Robert Diamond 
'49, band; Jacqueline Marian '49 and 

William Robinson '48, Programs; 

Pat Schekman >'■'. Pavore; Poly 
Tanguay '48, Publicity; tfaribeth 
Chase '48 end Al Bailet '»'.» Dec, a 

Senate, Maroon 
Elections Coming 

Senate and Maroon Key elections, 
which were postponed because of de- 
lay in holding class elections, will 
be held early in the second semester, 
disclosed Stephen (zarnecki, Senate 

The Senate is the men's student 

government organization. It is made 

up of eleven members seven seniors 
and four juniors. These men are 
elected during their iunior or soph- 
omore years respectively. 

Senators govern student activities, 
conduct and supervise campus elec- 
tions, appoint chairmen for dance 
committees, ami act as a disciplin- 
ary forte among the male stidents. 

One of the Senate's most import- 
ant functions is the representation 
of student interests before the facul- 
ty and administration. The recent 
move for joint organization of \VS 
GA and Senate is also intended to 
further st.ident-faculty relationships 
through the close cooperation of the 
two branches of Student Govern- 

Another of the Senate's important 

functions is the supervising of 

freshman hazing. The Senators draw 

I up hazing rules and see that they 

are earried out In order to acquaint 

( 'out linn il mi /milt (i 

Questionnaires submitted to the Collegian by Presidential 
candidates reveal that they are about equally divided for and 
against NSA and 80'- favor Redmen over Statesmen as a team 

On the subject of NSA, the score 
is eight candidates for participation 
by the U of M, and eleven against 
with one man voicing no opinion. The 
reasons presented by those opposed 
to the NSA were "red" affiliations, 
need of more cooperation on campus 
first, and lack of advantage to stu- 
dents. Those in favor of NSA cited 
the added prestige to member schools 
and the benefit of informational ex- 
change between colleges. 

On the subject of a name for our 
teams, "Redmen" led Statesmen in 
the Candidates' preference by a score 
of U to 4. 

The age of the candidates 
averages out to about 23 years, the 
youngest raw 17, oldest 27. Only 
10'; of the candidates are married 
(two out of 20) and 40', (eight out 
of 20) are on Of have heen on the 
dean's list. Nearly 00'. are frater- 
nity men, while ten of the twenty 
are active- athletes. 


Coffee Hour 

New Buildings Planned 
For Housing Devenites 

by Esther Sherwood 
Mousing will be p r ovided for all 

veterans arriving from Devens in 
September, according to Robert 1). 
Hawley, treasurer of the University. 

"The eleven buildings under con- 
struction or soon to be started will 
be completed on or In-fore Sept. 1, 
1948," he stated, "according to the 
present building program." 

Of the three cement block dorms 
now under construction, the contract j 
calls for completion of one by March 
1, and the other two by June 1. 
There is also a self-liquidating, 
atvmni-finaneed dormitory under 
construction east of Fernald Hall. 

A bill filed with the legislature 
now would provide four more dormi- 
tories and a faculty housing project, j 
he revealed. 

The veterans arriving from Dev- ' 
ens in February will be housed in 
vacant rooms in Chadbourne, But- 
terfield, and Greenough, and in 
houses, Mr. Hawley stated. 

The bids for the Physics building 
Will close within a few days. The 
contract calls for completion in 22') I 
days. There is a penalty clause in 
the contract in case the building is 
not finished on time. 

Bids for construction of the En- 
gineering laboratory will close Feb- 
ruary 1, he said. 

"In the buildings finished this 
fall and the new buildings author- ' 
ized, which are expected to be com- j 
pleted by September 1, classrooms j 
Continued on pan? I 

Mass. Teachers 
Colleges May Be 
Branches of UM 

Teac.iers colleges throughout the 
state would Income junior blanches 
of the U of M, if the bill, which has 
been submitted for this purpose, will 
DC accepted by the state legislature. 
The change woulld be put into effect 
on June .'10, 1!»4H. 

The curriculum in the teachers 
colleges would include a two yc-ar 
general education course like the one 

which is at present conducted at the 

U of M, leading to a bachelor's de- 
gree at completion of the third and 
fourth years, as well as a two- year 
Contbwod on page 6 

More KnthiiHiasm Observed 
More enthusiasm has been dis- 
played over these elections and in the 
discussion of the referendum issues 
than students can remember on the 
campus. Energetic students formed 
a "Student Action Committee", which 
circulated a petition that gained 
over 100 names and secured a re- 
opening of nominations. Eleven more 
Continued en pass 5 

Collegian To Play 
Cupid To Dateless 

Starting next semester the (UAb - 
atom will run a series of articles in- 
tended |o alleviate the plight of 
lonesome komeos on the campus. 

At present time there are nearly 
three men for every woman at the 
Univeraity, a situation unfavorable 
to male gallants seeking feminine 
encouragement, advice and consola- 
tion. The arrival of about 2">0 more 
healthy young men from Devens will 
further unbalance the ratio. 

As a public service, the Cotleoian 
is undertaking a survey of eligible 
young ladies on and off campus. 
Questions which it is hoped the com- 
ing articles will answer will be: 

1. Where to find a woman 

2. Where to take one. 
Benevolent students with answers 

to these questions can s«-nd them to 
the Collegian. Each one will be care- 
fully considered. 

Peak Enrollment Hits 
U of M in '49-Lanphear 

The peak of enrollment is not ex- 
pected to arrive until 1!>4" at the 
l'. of M., it was disclosed toda\ by 

Registrar M. 0. Lanphear. 
The gradual decrease in veteran 

students after that time will some 
what alleviate the cro wde d condi- 
tions on campus, but the acquisition 
of an ever increasing numhei of 
high school students to supplant the 
veterans will make the process of 
thinning out a slow one, he said. 

"The development of the Business 
Administration and Engineering 
Departments, especially will increase 
the educational advantages of the 
School and bring more students to 
it," continued Mr. Lanphear. 

"Although there are 1200 veterans 
at the (] Of M at Amherst, and the 
pros p e ct! for a drop iii student M 
rollment in the near future seem 
improbable we hops to return even- 
tually to the old housing conditions 
of one student to a single room, two 
students to a double room. 

"We would consider ourselves full 
to capacity if each dormitory iiad 
two-thirds as many inhabitants as it 
now has. 

"At the present time about half 
the male students admitted to this 
school are recent high school triad- 
uates, and the other half are reter- 
ans. The quota for women students 
is necessarily low under these condi 

When asked for his opinion in n 
gard to the news that non-veterans 
may be taken at Devens, or that 
Devens might become a four-year 
course school. Mr. Lamphear stated 
that such matters were up to the 
state legislature, and that the Uni- 
versity would be unable to state 
anything one way or the other in 
regard to these issues. 

Copyright 1947, Lio&rTT & Mtks To»acco Co 



ahr iflaflBarhuflrttB (Uollfgian 


JANUARY 8, 1948 


Shirlry Itrtter, David Buckley. GeorK* BurKeitH. Arthur Burtman. RoHlyn Cohen. Jane Daven- 
port Klaine Dohkin, Henry Brewniany. William Caylord, Warren <;initr»M, Bernard (Jro»»er. 
Faye llammel. I'ol Holt, Jewel Kaufman. Betty Krei K er, |!r»ula Kronheim, Vincent I.ecce»e. 
William Katner, John KoKerit, Dorothy Saulnier. Father Sherwood. James Khevin, Samuel 
Soieuel Krvin Stockwell. Eileen Tananhaum. Richard Vara. Milrded Warner, Leonard Zahn. 


It t T r'iorini. Kalph (hatie. Boh Doyle, William Burford, Ev. Jewett. David Tavel. 



Carroll Rolihina 


(iiiiri'f Epotein 

('neuter Bowen 


Pauline Taniruay 


Avrom Kiimm 


Hank Colton 


Miriam KileUky 

Edward Cynamki 

Margaret Pratt 


Barhara Wolfe 

Noni Spretregan 

G. II. Davidson 

William Taiftie 



I IK* lit II Ml II tit (I 



Donald Jacob* 

Deliorah I.ilierman 
Barbara Hall. Nanry Maier 

Arnold Binder 
Margaret Pratt. Murray Altxher. Thelma Kaiian 
SECRETARY Marjorie Arona 

Marion Bmi William Feldman 

Pat O'Rourke 

Entered aa ■•rona-claaa matter al Ik* Aaharat Poat Office Accepted for madias at th* 
.m^cial rB ta poatasa provided for In Section 1IM, Art ef October If 17, aethoriaed Au«-uat 
10. I»IK Printed hy Hamlltoa I. ItrwHI Amherst. HaaearhuaetU. Telephone (10. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The llniveraity of MaaaachuaetU Phone 1I02-M 




The U OF M's very own elections 
Wednesday, January 14, will give 
the campus new class officers as 
well as decisions on three import- 
ant issues here at the U of M. 

\\ , trust that students will look 
over carefully the qualifications of 
the presidential candidates listed 
elsewhere in the Collegia* and at- 
tempt to choose the best qualified 
person foi the job, remembering thai 
although these jobs are not impor 
tant from an activity point of view, 
they are significant in view of the 

fact that people elected to class of- 
ficership come into the limelight and 

later achieve offices in the Senate 
WSGA, and honorary societies. 

More important, even, than the 
class officer-ships, we feel, is fie ref- 
erendum issue calling ,nl ' ■ joint- 

student council form of government 

When this is passed, the Senate an I 

WSGA will start meeting weekly m- 

til such time as a new constitution 

with a model form of government 

based on the best of other colleges is 
drawn up. 

We urge a positive vote, too, for 

NSA, because of the potential good 

in this ROW organisation, and be- 
cause we have two alternatives in 

case we find communistic elements 
in the organisation. We can fight 
from within, or withdraw and fight 
\S.\ as outsiders, either step prov- 
ing us worthy of the name universi- 
ty. We do not think we will have to 
take either step, but joining hands 
with the 'id or so colleges and uni- 
versities, including our neighbors 
Smith and Mount Holyoke, can !>• 

nothing but a step forward for the 
U of M. 

The case for IJedmen vs. Sta- 
men is strictly a matter of prefer- 
ence, and we remain completely im- 
partial on the final referendum is- 
sue. What is most important, of 
course, is getting out and declaim ■ 
yourself one way or the other on 
these issues. Let's fret out there ami 
vote loir;. 


The schedule for the final exams Dean's office, pointed out that the 
will be announced in the Collegian a enlargement of the Engineering and 

week from tomorrow. This final edi- 
tion of the Collegian for the semester 
will be published one day late in 
order to include the results of class 
elections and the Snail schedule, both 
of which will be known Wednesday. 

Reason for the delay in announc- 
ing the schedule — finals begin the 
following Friday, the 23rd — is a 
deadline date of January 15 for 
material for the college catalogue. 

Miss Mildred Pierpont, w'.io manip- 
ulates the class hours of the U of 
M students in addition to other 
various and sundry duties in the 

other departments resulted in a 
larger than usual amount of prep- 
aration for the catalogue. 

Junior and senior final schedule 
will probably follow the old ar- 
rangement whereby all those with 
say 8:00*S MWF will have their 
finals at a certain time. Freshmen 
and sophomores, because of such 
large classes, will probably be sched- 
uled differently, according to Miss 

Our advice to bewildered students 
not sure how to start studying for 
finals is: Know the stuff cold! 

The Walls Came Tumbling 

The Student Senate must know- 
how the citiesens of Jerico felt when 

the walls came tumbling down. 

Thci. arbitrary ruling and frater- 
nity connections have failed to keep 
the Independent Students from or- 
ganizing a veteran movement. 

Representative government is fi 
nally reaching the University of 
Massachusetts. A representative 
government has been successful i:i 
the U. S. for over 160 years. I be- 
lieve it has every chance of success 
on this campus too. 

Our first opportunity to get bette> 
government comes Jan. 14, in the 
election of class officers. This elec- 
tion will tell the trend. 

The real test Is in the election of 
the Student Senate in th" spring 
If my guess is right we'll have 
new and better Senate to adminisl. 
a new and more democratic cons'.: 


Philip J. Bourque, '•"> > 

Deai- Editor: 

Recently I was treated to two 
spectacles for the price of one. The 
basketball team won a nice victory 
from Norwich and the rooting SBC 
tion made fools of themselves. \s in 
all cases of this kind, only a few 
were involved, but like the grafting 
general, mst a few can generate a 
powerful odor. 

The practice of booing the referee 
and creating a disturbance just as 
the opponents are shooting a foul 
shot belongs at a professional wrest 
ling match and not at a basketball 
game between two college team- 

The past record of Mass. Aggie and 
Mass. State as a sportsmanlike liosl 
is a good one. In the past such con- 
duct, in the rare instances it ap- 
peared, was treated by frosty stares 
from the rest of the rooting secion 
and seldom occurred after the open 
ing game. 

Such conduct is unwelcome and 
embarrassing to our own team. 

It hurt to sec this rudeness di- 
rected at a graduate of this univer- 
sity, one of the finest athletes tha' 
ever wore the Maroon and White. In 
fact, Fred Riel suffered a severe in- 
jury while competing for the college 
Hut he was booed for doing his job 
as he saw best. 

C, row i n g to university status 
means maturing. Let's not see a re- 
gression to a childish habit which 
was long ago outgrown. 

Rov Morse 

The Maternal Instinct 
A cherubic five-year old lad was 
running joyfully down the sidewalk 
in front of Julius' pulling a sled be- 
hind him. As he "( noo-choo'V 1 
gaily through an echelon of six 
University of Massachusetts coeds, 
one of the girls was heard to say: 
"Out of the way, you little brat, 
or I'll knock your block off!" 

(Editor's note: O tempores! () 

This Modern Age 

The new "coke" machine in the 
basement of Memorial Hall accepts 
dimes and quarters and gives change 
from them. This improvement is a 
boon to thirsty students without the 
eternal nickel, but one malcontent 
was already heard to complain that 
th< new machine did not change dol- 
lar bills. 

One old problem still remains, 
however. Please return the empties. 

H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 ■ * * 


In previous issues of the Col- ; 
[ legian, George Burgess has cam- j 
! paigned for changing the nick- I 
i name of the athletic teams to \ 
: "Kedmen" as a first step in the \ 
\ rejuvenation of school spirit. 

Some of the reasons for a i 
: change which he cited are: the i 
= Indian has appeared on the great \ 
\ seal of the University since 1868; \ 
\ this section of the state is rich : 
: in Indian lore; two seniors give ; 
\ a traditional pipe and hatchet I 
\ oration every spring; the cheer- jj 
I leaders, drill team and band would ; 
: make a colorful spectacle dressed \ 
j in Indian costumes; the move [ 
\ would please our great patron, \ 
\ Chief Mettawampi. 

?| l 11111111111111111 MllllllllllllllllllllillHIIIIIIMIIMMItllllllllllMli" 

Few Exams Featured 
In English Colleges 

Breakfast in your room, one exam 
every two years, and c'asses if you 
are in the mood — those are a few 
features of college life in Britain. A 
life that's being share I by several 
hundred Americans — mostly veter- 
ans cu rently attending English 

Living and studying in colleges 
built before Columbus discovered 
Amercia, these Yanks are enrolled 
in Institutions ranging from Oxford 
and Cambridge to the Royal Acade- 
my of Dramatic Art and the Leath- 
ersellers Technical College. And 
according to Paul Pearson, reporting 
on College life abroad for Varsity, 
the young man's magazine Ameri- 
cans a v deeply impressed by Eng- 
land's aVStem of education. 

"Casnai" is the word to describe 
the English student, says Pearson. 
He is more serious than bis Ameri- 
can counterpart (but no more "ea- 
ger"'), is lolly without being a back 
shipper, and tends to "talk shop" 
constantly. Instead of eheering wild- 
\\ at a SOCCer or cricket game, he 
can be counted on — in cases of ex- 
treme excitement — to say, "Well 
done, Cambridge!" 

Modest and quiet application, the 

Varsity article states, is the key- 
note of the English educational 
method. De g r ees are awarded only 
on the basis of long exams given 
at the end of two <>r three years of 
study. Classes are optional, but 'tu- 
tors" require essays at the weekly 
meeting with students, and follow 
these with long, Involved discussions. 
The luxuries of breakfast in your 
room are countered by heavier re- 
strictions on leaving the college area 
in the evenings or for week-ends. 

Pearson concludes his overseas re- 
port to Varsity by saying that Eng- 
lish school officials expected the 
Americans to act like "cowboys." 
Instead, he declares, they now say: 
"The Yanks are kind, thoughtful, 
and quick to return hospitality. And 
their pel SOIia l lty is second to none." 

Cracking A Crow's Egg 

by Henry Coltoti 

George Burgess assumed in 
column, The Critic's Nest, of SOqm 
weeks ago that the name "Kedn 
would galvanize student spirit into 
fanatic action. He wrote encomium, 
to tradition, and linked tradi 
seemingly irrevocably to "RedOM 
He palmed off on the inclusioi 
the name Statesmen in our school 
songs the overall weakness in tin 
lyrics of those songs. He said thai 
traditions should be "duste I off, 
oiled up, and paraded aroun t ( 
pus," but "forgot" to include the 
I tradition behind the name States- 

This is a State University a. id 
name "Statesmen" is fully spproprh 
ate for our teams. First a state.-! 
i is denned as a man versed in the 
j principles and art of government, 
I especially one who shows unusin 
; wisdom in treating great public 
matters. Massachusetts is a state of 
great statesmen: Daniel Web 
the two Adams, and others were 
great representatives of our state 
not to overlook Leverett Saltonstall. 
a presidential possibility. State- 
is a name which commands res] 
A man wrapped in a blanket with a 
feather in his hair is only ludici 

Nor do I know of anyone tripping 
on an Indian burial mound on the 
campus. Our school colors are ma 
room. Has anyone seen ,:i mai 
"Redman" around lately? 

Which is the more admirable, tin- 
smooth intoning of a male quartet, 
or a fierce warwhoop in an ado 
cent scream- -for only sdolesceatl 
will whoop? That a quartel 
hears the name statesmen only dem- 
onstrates the versatility and un 
sal application of the name. 

An Indian theme in the hatchet 
oration is fine for a laugh, bin 
senior class oration is respected sad 
more SttitcsimniJikv. 

The traditions of old Aggie sad 
M.S.C. and worthy traditions t hey 
are, if you ask any alumni cat 
better carried forth in the nam 
Statesmen, a name which is still 
representative of our place SI I 
Statesm en , a name which is 
representative of our place as a 
State institution. 

Redmen is but a trite and round- 
about way of saying Indians, l 
name held by other school teaSM 
such as Dartmouth, which we may 
soon rival in every respect, and the 
the professional hockey team in 
Springfield, with which we have lit- 
tle in common. 

Continued m> /><< 


One professor 
ersity puts it 

He said, "Of 
a'*- entitled to 

at Indiana Univ- 
to his students 

course, you people 
vour own beliefs." 

Campus Calendar 

Thursday, January 8 

Christian Science group; old Chap- 
el — room A; 7 — 7:80 p.m. 

Newman Club; Old Chapel; 7:15—9 
Friday, January 9 

Shade tree conference; Chadbourne 

S.C. A. Vespers; Mem. aud.; 5 — 6 
Saturday, January 10 

Hasketball game with Boston 
Univ.; there 

Tau Kpsilon Phi invitation dance; 

8—12 p.m. 
Phi Sigma Kappa open house; 

8—12 p.m. 
Lambda Chi Alpha invitation 

dance; 8 — 12 p.m. 
Alpha Gamma Rho invitation 

dance; 8 — 12 p.m. 

Sunday, January 11 

Sunday morning service; Hillel 

Tuesday, January 13 

Basketball game with Springfield 

College; there; 8:15 p.m. 
Chorus; Bowker; fi — 10 p.m. 
Band; Mem. 6 — 10 p.m. 

Vet. Wives; Old Chapel — Seminar 
room; 7:30 — 10 p.m. 

He stopped and smiled gently. "But 
it would be much more diplomatic 
if you all would agree with me." 

Committee To Study 
Hazing Regulations 

A study of hazing will be made 
by members of all classes in 8 
to avoid in the future the confu 
which reigned during freshman ini- 
tiations last fall, Bill Troy, Presi- 
dent of the Maroon Key, disclosed. 

Representatives of the freshman, 
sophomore, junior and senior C 
es will be chosen to compose a com- 
mittee for the purpose of redefining 
the aims of hazing and studying the 
ways in which it can serve to bring 
all classes more closely together. 

The Student .Senate and the Ma 
roon Key, in cooperation with this 
group, plan to formulate a set °' 
hazing regulations designed to add 
to school spirit, without creating w 

Amherst Nature club; Fernald 

Hall; 7:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, January 14 

Business meeting — I.Z.F.A.; Hillel 
Stockbridge glee club; Bowker: 

6 — 9 p.m. 
Band; Mem; 6 — 10 p.m. 
Pre-med. club; Fernald Hall; 7 

Thursday, January 15 

Basketball game with Univ. of 

Conn.; here; 8 p.m. 
Christoian Science group; Old 

Chapel— room A; 7—7:30 p™- 
Home Ec. club; Farley club house: 

7 — 8 p.m. 
Vet. Assoc.; Mem. aud; 7 p.r. • 
Psychology club; Old Chapel-— 

Seminar room 

Prof. Simpson, Now At Springfield, 
Wishes Friends Here Happy New Year 

by Henry Colton 

professor William T. Simpson, pop- One student quotes Prof Simpson as 

teacher of speech at this school remarking one time that he had al- 

his retirement last year, wishes ways found it exceedingly difficult to 

lis old friends here a Happy New Hunk a pretty girl. But this is off t''e 


Entertained His Classes 

Professor Simpson was popular 
with his classes for inoculating them 
against the stagefright attendant 

upon making a s[ eh with an air 

of friendly informality that sparked 
his classes with humor and interest. 


Prof, Simpson sounded hale, hearty, 

as cheerful as ever over the 

phone when he was interviewed by 

I ColUfitMl editor in Springfield. 

. Mor Simpson is now teaching a 

course l» dramatics, play production, 

dramatic literature, especially 

tht contemporary theater, at Spring- 

t'ollege. He wanted to be remem- 

,1 to all his former students at 

the U of M, and stated that he missed 

Amherst and his friends here. 

High Teaching Standards 

When asked what had particularly 

impressed him about his stay here, 

plied emphatically that the teach- 

[ standards here were very high in 

comparison with the other schools 

with which he has been connected. He 

ted Professor Rand's English De- 

partmenl especially for its high qual- 

t" teaching, and he stated that 

Professor Hand "is a fine person to 

k with and to head an English 


Professor Simpson further re- 
ked on the great kick he received 
teaching a mixed class of f el- 
and girls. 
He pointed out that "there is an 
able quality in these classes 
is missing in classes composed 
wholly of boys." He attributed this 

■ theory that "the presence of| Life Management Department who 
simulated the boys to do better havp set U P housekeoping in the ani- 
mal room in the Wildlife Laboratory 

Two U of M Delgates 
Go to Vets Conference 
To Raise Subsistence 

Two students of the University 
represented Massachusetts veterans 

at the National Conference of Vet 
•ran Trainees in Washington on Ps 
cember l'.i and 20 in rapport of a 
campaign to increase subsistence al 
loWSnesS to veterans in training. 

Patrick Griffin, commander of the 
University of Massachusetts Veter- 
ans Association, and Michael Simon 
attended the conference which has 

Americans Generous. Friendly. Rich, 
Say Chinese Women Students Here 

In spare moments he entertained and ondorsed Senate Hill 1884, raising 

instructed with anecdotes about the 
great of the stage as he had observed 
them in his many years on Broadway 
and in England as an actor, director, 
and coach. 

He stated that letters from former 
students revealed that they felt they 
had enjoyed his classes as well as 
absorbed fluency and ease in speak- 
ing, and thus he continued an infor- 
mal atmosphere. 

Professor Simpson says ho remem- 
bers many of his students very well, 
enjoyed his contact with them and 
wishes to thank everyone for the 
great courtesy that he always 
shown here. 

Courtesy deserves courtesy. 

Two Hawks Keep House 
In UM Wildlife Lab 

by Robert Huckins 

One of the recent gifts to the Wild 


Without saying so he intimated that 
he. too. enjoyed the presence of girls. 




Ads Show 
ar Brand 

by William Ratner 
ii rusal of the Colltf/r Sif/ntil, the 
ian predecessor, shows strik- 
ing differences In the advertise 

from those of today. 
1911-12 editions are full of 
-tin;: clues to a different way 
of life. 
Fstims cigarettes were highly ad 
<l in the Signed. This brand o f 
ette sold for the amazingly low 
of 15 cents per package of 
\. This fact alone was enough 
e sold huge quantities of Ea 
timas. for the ads say that mos 
of cigarettes contained 
ten units of blended tobacco 
ped in the best grade of paper. 
wiCi this exceedingly low 
ee, however, was the added ad- 
.i of coupons; twenty-five of 
coupons would give the holde 
ant from his favorite college. 
A tl is for just 1". cents! 

line Thomas P h o s p h a t e 

must have occupied a very 

t&ntial position in the lives of 

' idents at that time, for it is 

lined very extensively in the 

of the Signal Each a 'vertise- 

a letter from some satis- 

iser to back up its claims of 

<i\ over the rest of the fer- 

in the market. According to 

each student should take the 

' seriously, and remember 

buy genuine Thomas Phosphate 

is also spate devoted to the 

• I'aii- in some of the copies. 

• that there will actually be 

flights is spread forth in 
k type. Reserved seats 
I for only fifty cents. 
first ad for a College st<> 

in the September 26, I'M' 
The modest advertisemen' 
mind a picture of a C-storf 
- 8 far cry from the one w 
on campus today. Its ad 
as the basement of Nort! 
and, from all appearance 
* l seen? to have been run by a few 
ising students, a fact gained 
ro "i -eading the advertisements 
ratner than from reading the news, 
tents had the same recreation- 
Jj Pursuits that we have today, but 
^ hp ir lives were very much affected 
y the things that were sold to them 
and they bought many things we 
didn't think of purchasing today. 

are Jones and Rare. 

Jones and Hare, the interwoven 
pair, are two beautiful Eastern Spar- 
row hawks who have been in captivi- 
ty since they were taken as fledg- 
lings last spring, and therefore are 
quite tame. 

A Woman'* Rage 

One should say teune with reserva- 
tions, for when the birds are fed their 
favorite breakfast of ripe venison, 
they sometimes forget their manners 
and become quite saucy. Hare, the 
dominant wife, keeps her hen-pecked 
husband well in the background until 
she has had the choice morsels. Eeel- 
ing sorry for the plight of husbands 
the world over, the person who feeds 
them reserves S few extras for the 
old man. Of course Hare browbeats 
him to some extent, but what man is 
able to withstand a woman's rage? 

Because of their small size these 

the subsistence allowance for single 
Veterans to $76 per month, and that 
of married veterans with only one 
dependent to $105 per month. Mar- 
ried veterans with more than one 
dependent would receive $120. 

Delegates from :si states wars 

represented at the conference, which 
formed a national organization to 
meet once B year to consider matters 
affecting veteran trainees. 

A survey of about 2>o married 

and single veterans at the I'niveisi 
ty made by the Veterans Association 
showed that the average single vet 
eian's expenses totalled $'- ,( > a month 
and that of the average married vet 

eran reached $1 n». One married vet 
•ran with four dependents had to 

spend $228 for subsistence. 

The survey also showed genera' 

living expenses here to be about 

five dollars less in each category 

compared to schools in other parts 

of the country. 

While in Washington, Griffin and 
Simon talked to many members ot 
Congress who expressed their sup 
port for the bill to increase s ibsis 
lanes allowances. 

Comma ider Griffith said that "\ 
ery veteran trainee should get be- 
hind the campaign if it is to be suc- 

"Every veteran should write or 
contact his Congressman to get his 
support for S 1894," he declared. 

The bill passed the Senate last 
year but was rejected by the Mouse. 
It is now on the House docket for 
reconsideration, and is promised 
speedy action. 

Collegian Elects Editors 

A new editor and managing editor 
will be elected for the Colhi/uiti at 
the regular staff meeting which will 

take place in the CeUegian office 

couragous little birds can inflict little this afternoon at 4:J{0 p.m. 
damage to their handlers, but they All staff members should attend 

are always willing to demand their the meeting, Collegian editors dc 

rights. If for any reason they feel dared, in order to guarantee a 

as if they were not getting proper quota. 

treatment they do not hesitate to Candidates for the editorial posi- 

Btrike and peck for all they are tj()ns are nommat) . (1 by a committee 

worth. A shoulder is no place for a composed of retiring seniors, but 

hungry hawk to perch, for the lobe nommati(ms fmm the floor ate also 

of an ear holds special facination to a j] ower j 
them and they try to make a meal of 

Here Killy. Killy— 
The sparrow hawk falco spariercus, 
is common in New England, ami may All members of the flying reserve 

be found along the coast or near (AAF) who are now participating in 

open fields, where their main diet of air .activities at Westover Field are 

field mice and grasshoppers abound, invited to attend a special meeting 

The call of the Sparrow Hawk is a on Monday, January 12, 1948, at 

high, shrill, ringing, "killy. killy, eight o'clock in the evening in Me- 

killy, killy", and because of this these morial Hall. Former members of the 

birds are often called the Killy AAF who are interested in air activi- 

H aw ]{. ties are welcome to attend. 


Airmen To Meet 


The sale of tickets for the Winter Carnival Rail will open Tuesday. 
lanuary IS, The tickets may be purchased at the ticket office in the Physical 
Education building during the following hours: 

Tuesday. t»:b() to 12:00: Wednesday, 1:00 to 3:00; Thursday, 9:00 to 


"America is a very beautiful coun- 
try, especially in the hearts of her 
people," was the reply of IVi Using 
Lin, Chinese exchange graduate stu 
.1. nt here at the 1'iiiversity of Mass- 
achusetts, in answer to a query on 

her Impression of our United states. 

"Generosity and friendliness seem 
to be characteristics of the Ameri 

can people," added Pel Being's 

roommate, Jih-Ying Ho, also a Chi- 
nese exchange graduate student. 
Jib Ying and Pei Using nut on 

the ship General Gordon which took 

them from China to the States, and 
both had their first glimpse of our 
country when the ship docked at 
San PrancisCO on September 8th. 
They agreed that they were mi 
pressed by the wealth and high 
standards of living in the country, 
for, as Pei Hsing said gravely, "In 

china everyone Is poor." 

China In Great Need 

Hoth girls are 22 and are work- 
ing for their MS degrees: Pei Hsing 
in Nutirtinn, and Jib Ying in Chem 
istry. They hops to return to China 
to teach in research work, to aid in 
the recovery and reconstruction ot 
their country. Although they arc 
finding life very pleasant here and 
are gradually adjusting themselves 
to the Change, they feel they will hi' 
Beaded more in thir own land. 

Pei Using is a graduate of the 

Ginling College for Women where 

she received her H. S. in Chemistry. 
During the war, the school, which 
was situated on the coast, was moved 

Campus Bridge 
Tourney To Be 
Held Jan. 17 

"One heart." 

'"Three hearts." 


A bidding sequence like this would 
cause convulsions in an ordinary 
rubber bridge tournament, but is not 
at all unusual in a duplicate tour- 
nament such as will be held Satur- 
day, January 17 in Memorial Hall 
at 1 :M p.m. 

Already ten pairs of bridge fans 
have responded to the call issued 
last month for the Intercollegiate 
Bridge Tournament, acco r ding to 

Warren (lingras '48 in charge of 
campus eliminations. 

The campus tournament a week 
from this Saturday will eliminate 
all but four teams, who will then 
participate in the national elimina- 
tions for a chance at the big tourns 
meat in Chicago in April. 

Asst. Professor Harold Smart will 

supervise the national eliminations 

on this campus. All interested bridge 
fans are urged to sign up with t ie 
bridge editor in the C e U e g ian office 
before the deadline Friday noon, 
January 1»>. Previous experience in 
duplicate tournaments is not neccs 
sary. All rules and tcchnii| les will 
he explained prior to th" match. 

to the interior near the new Capita), 

Chungking! to escape heavy Jap 

bombings. Pei Using suffered badly 
from malnutrition, as did many of 

her countrymen, but studies were 

not lessened. She maintains that the 
work there was much heavier than 
here to the Iniversity; seldom did 
they have weekends to themselves — 
every day of the week was taken up 
with classes and studying. 

Definite Purpose 

Jhi Ying attended Wu-Han Na- 
tional University where she rooslvetl 

her U.S. degree. Although the school 
was coeducational, the life of the 
students was radicall,\ different 
from what it is here at the I'nivei 
Bity. Their aims, attitudes, and social 
life show very little similarity to 
ours. Chinese st idents are at eottege 

for a puproas and are extremely iii 

tent on achieving that purpose. \'o 
.fates are made, no dances held; just 
a few social meetings which are 

quite popular, and an occasional 

movie. The sports are similar to 
ours: basketball and soccer, but 
they are only played for occasional 
relaxation, and they have neithe, 

the significance nor the Importance 

which is attached to [78 College 



As for clothes, both like the Ainei 

lean styles but prefer to wear the 

dress of their own country. The 
slacks that they wear in cold weath- 
er are not an American innovation 
as slacks are <piite popular and worn 
a great deal in China mainly bs 
Cause of tin- warmth they afford 
against I he cold <,f Chinese winters. 

Pei Hsing, whose name means 

"Fragrance", is quite prated of her 

father, Dr. Y Pin, who is with the 
United Nations Organization in 
Washington, I). C. 

Pei Using and Jib Ying (Flower) 
agree wholeheartedly that the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts, the faculty 
ami the students, are "just wonder- 
ful" and the) are "very happy to be 


Grinds Can Study Now 
During Convo Hour 

B ecaus e of the crowded conditions 

in Goodeil Library, especially on 
T tesdayi and Thursdays from 10:00 
to 11:00 A.M., arrangements have 
been made for students to use the 
empty classrooms and the Audito- 
rium Dean William P. Machmer an 
ROUnced today. This arrangement is 
for students who are not using li- 
brary books, but who must have 
some place for study. 

If additional space will be needed 
to accommodate everybody, arrange- 
ments will he made for the spcrific 
use of other classrooms elsewhere 

on the campus. 

T»SO SA/C/tfifS 4-OA/S&* 

'VARSITY Mogoixt* 
For Young M«n 


I l»«l m »o»t ond »•€«'• *lrh your orm» orownd m». Horry!' 




U of M Hoop Squad 

Standing: (left to right) ()'N«il, Richardson, MacDonald, Masterson 
Kneeling: Lee, Atlas, TVlcGrath, Strand, Myers 

Maine Downs U 
As Bill Looney 

Clough Running Again; 
To Enter YMCA Meet 

U of M track hopes rose to for- 
me! heights again this week a^ Lou 
Clough, fully recovered from a teg 
in.iury sustained n a relay race with 
Amherst befo i vacation, began 
working ou' once more. Log wil 
now be read', to take his place Sgai 
as anchor man on the relay quartet 
which has Its first competition in 
Boston Garden two weeks from this 
Saturday, Jan. 24, in the Knighti of 
Columbua track meet. 

The other three members of the 
foursome will be as before Chris 
Yahnis. Ed Funkhouser, and Whitey 
Cossar, running probably in tha 
order ahead of Clough. 

As a warm-up for the quarter- 
mile relay task in the K of C meet 

Colugh will enter the 600-yard run 

in the YMCA meet in Boston Satin 
day. .Ian. IT. This race will he a 
good test for Lou, since he will 
probably be running against some 
formidable middle-distance ma:i 
from other New England colleges in 
addition to unattached trackmen. 

(Jil Dodda has made this meet an 
annual tune-up in the past, but has 
stated that he will wait until the 
K of (' mil'' this winter for his firs'. 

Athletic Calendar 

Jan. 10 Basketball, at B. U. 
Jan. K» Swimming. Williams, lei - ' 

Jan. 13 Basketball, at Springfield 
Jan. 1"> Basketball, U. of Connecti- 
cut, here 8:00 

of M Hoopmen 
Leads Scoring 

In a surprisingly close and thrill- 
ing contest, the University of Mass- 
achusetts basketball team dropped 
their third straight contest agains' 
a powerful Maine ball club at Oron 
by a score of 59-48. 

Overcoming an early Maine lead 
and trailing by just three points at 
the end of the half, the Maroon an ' 
White cagers fought a nip and tuck 
battle until the waning minutes of 
the game. The tide turned agains 
the Statesmen only when Ed Mc- 
Grath was forced to leave the game 
on persona] fouls and Stan Was 
kiewicz suffered a turned knee. 

Bill Looney pl ay ed his usual stel 
lar game at center scoring 15 point 
and sparkling at defense. Joe Mas 
terson, who scored seven points an ' 
Captain Ed McGrath, who tallied 
five points, both played excellent de- 
fensive games. 

Last night the U of M branch a' 
Port Devens played host to the U o* 
M cagers. Led by Morton, their 6'5" 
center, the Devens squad was <-• 
pected to be a definite threat to th 
chances of the Ballmen again break 
ing into the win column. An inter-t 
esting sidelight of this encounte 
was that Bill Looney, who was hig 
scorer for Devens last year, last 
night was wearing the uniform o 
the Maroon and White. 

Saturday, the U of M will en 
counter Boston University, whic 
currently has one of the best hoo" 
squads in New England. By upset- 
tin': a favored Harvard five, the p 
l'. team established themselves a 
one of the basketball threats in Nev. 
England. The U of M therefore, wil 
enter the gam a definite underdog 

Lacking In Manpower 
Mermen Meet Ephmen 

Still lacking in depth, the U ot 
M swim team will be out to avenge 
the 19-68 lacing handed them by the 
Williams College swimmers last 
year. However, Coach Joe Rogers 
believes that the Maroon swimmers 
will have but a slim chance against 
the Ephmen this Saturday at 3:00 
in the U of M pool. 

Pointing out that only eight me 
participated for the Mass. natators 
in the only previous meet, Coac i 
Rogres emphasized the need for 
more swimmers. Surprisingly, the 
Rogersmen splashed their way to an 
impressive 45-29 victory over Boston 
University. Leading the Massachu- 
setts attack were Dick Hall, a de- 
pendable all-around man, Tom O 
Brien, specialist in the breast strok ■ 
and Joe Chmura, one of New Eng 
land's outstanding divers. 

Bill Ryan, who had been expect- 
ed to win many an event for the U 
of M swimmers, has been declared 
ineligible by the Yankee Conference 
Their claim, disputed by Coach Bog 
ers, is t'.iat Ryan has already swum 
four years in varsity competition 
Bud Hall, before the war one of the 
nation's outstanding swimmers, now 
finds that his studies will not per- 
mit his participation in swimming. 

At present, the men comprising 
the swimming team are as follcws: 

Jm ('hnmr:i 
Dirk Hill 
Kil Kimkh;ui>rr 
I'lul lluslirourk 

"Stretch" Holway 

Turn O'llricn 
Ki-ii I'nrs.uis 
•'Jocko" Ki th 
Frank Shumway 
"Chuck" Sk IT 
John Stark 



Clifton A. Bishop, known as 
"Bish" to all who frequented the 
Phys. Ed. building, passed away 
on Christmas morning. He had 
worked in the locker room of the 
Cage for sixteen years. His en- 
thusiastic support of the school's 
athletic teams, often manifested 
by violent griping, will long be re- 
membered by both alumni and 

Warren P. (.innra- 

The northern trip to the University 
of Maine last week-end was a real 
treat for the members of the basket- 
ball squad. Many of the players said 
that it was the best trip in their col- 
lege career. I hope that future sched- 
ules in all sports will include many 
trips of this nature. 

Although on the short end of the 
score, Lanky Bill Looney was sensa- 
tional in the game as his all-around 
play was extremely effective. Coach 
Ball was also pleased with the coop- 
erative play of the team. It was only 
in the closing minutes of the game 
when Maine really had more than a 
few points advantage. 

Coaches Tommy Eck and Earl Lor- 
den will attend the annual meeting of 
the National Football Coaches' As- 
sociation in New York this weekend. 

Any student on campus who is in- 
terested in an appointment to West 
Point should see Colonel Evans at 
his office in Drill Hall. Incidentally, 
athletic ability might help. 

Thursday night at the Springfield 
Coloseum the strong Holy Cross 
quintet will oppose AIC. Don't fail 
to see this top-notch team in action. 

Coach Larry Briggs has just re- 
tired as the President of the Nation- 
al Soccer Association. During his 
term in office the association de- 
veloped tremendously. 

Because Skiing conditions are ex- 
cellent all over Western Massachu- 
setts, many ski tows are operated on 
week-ends. Chickley Alps outside of 
Greenfield is an outstanding place. 
Here, one can rent ski equipment on 
any day. Room and board accommo- 
dations are available for three dol- 
lars a day. This is a good opportuni- 
ty for you skiing fans to spend a de- 
lightful weekend at a reasonable ex- 

Odds and Ends — The freshmen will 
play Stockbridge this Friday evening 
at l:M in the cage — Professor "Kid" 
Gore is expected to be back at the 
Physical Education Building next 

U of M Hockey Team 
Opens With William, 

Hockey, returning to U of M, get 5 
under way Sat., Jan. 17, with | 
Statesmen opposing Williams c 
lege at Williamstown. 

The contest will begin a five-gam' 
schedule for the Maroon, who w:. 
tackle New Hampshire on the 
lowing Tuesday at Durham. Con 
tests remaining are with Deerf. : 
(there), Springfield (here), an! 
Middlebury (there). 

It seems apparent that there was 
some dissention in the ranks v. 
it was decided to bring hockey bad 
to the school. It's return was strong- 
ly urged by alumni who had hockt-v 
in their day and want it now. 

The problem has been to finM \ 
playing surface. In the 'thirties 
games were played on the colli/ 
pond. Since then, however, calcium 
chloride, used to keep the roads is> 
free, has drained off into the pom, 
making it impossible for the a 
to employ means for shove 
away the snow other than havin; 
the students do it themselves. 

There seems to be some qucsti 
as to the success of the out-door 
| rink. It would take a mighty harlv 
j soul to brave the winter winds in 
order to watch a hockey game. Th > 
will make the experiment of the 14:* 
( of February when U of M neid 
Springfield on that rink, somei 
to look forward to. 

The game originally schedule I 
last Tuesday with the Clinton Hock- 
ey Club was cancelled due to the 
semi-professional affiliations of tl 



Copyt I * l*M b) t Em lit H. Mil h ■ 

"It's equipped nit It radar to Bpoi uolvv.s" 

Hoop Teams Afraid 
To Go West-Ill.' Mills 

Why is it that a certain group 
of Eastern colleges and universities 
still prefer to stay in their own 
backyard — meeting Western and 
Far Western basketball teams only 
at their own convenience, and only 
on home floors? Are Eastern hoop 
teams afraid to go West? 

That question is asked by Doug- 
las R. Mills, athletic director of the 
University of Illinois, in the curren 
issue of Varsity, the young man's 
magazine. And his answer is two- 
fold: it's the fear of losing to West- 
ern opposition. And it's the fear ot 
losing big box-offices. 

By keeping their eyes on the 
juicy bait of dollar signs, Mills de- 
clares, Eastern metropolitan teams 
may cripple intersectional basket- 
hall for good. That's the only result 
possible if schools like St. John's. 
Fordham, New York University. 
Manhattan, City College of New 
York, Temple, and Canisius continue 
their course. 

Mills points out that in the four- 
teen years that Western teams have 
journeyed to the East for occasional 
games, they've won over sixty per- 
cent of their encounters. Similarly, 
when stars of both coasts met last 
March in a benefit match, that rec- 
ord was underlined by a West Coast 

By losing to Western opposition, 
Eastern teams suffer a loss of pres- 
tige and then a loss of box-office 
receipts because of decreased draw- 
ing power. And so the whole ques- 
tion of finance. 

Still another consideration, the 
challenging varsity article continues, 
is the position taken by many met- 
•ortolitan teams that Western bas- 
ketball abides with buccaneering. It 

Johnston High Scorer 
In Intra-Mural Game 

During the week preceding the 
Christmas vacation, twelve intra- 
mural basketball teams were in ac- 
tion. Butterfield "A" beat Green- 
ough "A", 24-9; Commonwealth "B" 
trounced Poultry Science Club 23-3: 
A.E.P. edged QTV 16-14; SAE los' 
to Phi Sigma Kappa, 18-25; Lamb- 
da Chi won over Alpha Gamma Rho 
31-19; and Theta Chi piled up 23 
points as against 13 for TEP. 

Leading scorer for the week was 
Evan Johnson. Ev, playing left for- 
ward for Lambda Chi, scored eig'it 
points in the first half and ten 
points in the second to give Mm a 
total of eighteen for the night. Run- 
ner-up was John Reed who regis- 
tered ten points for Butterfield "A" 

is often said that officiating in the 
West is bad, that floors are bad, 
that their style of play is rough and 

Mills discounts this. He finds the 
officiating fair all over the country- 
and insists that since Western teams 
have been forced to learn Eastern 
Regulations because of the metro- 
politan stay at home policy, it 
would be just as easy for the East- 
ern fives to reverse that learning 

And so, this former "Fighting Ill- 
inois" basketball - coach concludes, 
"For the sake of collegiate basket- 
ball, these Eastern Schools should 
make every effort to build and car- 
ry on the right kind of intersection- 
al competition — a rivalry based on 
keen competition, equitable treat- 
ment, and improvement of the 
game." Forget the gate, the Varsity 
article suggests and see the rest of 
America. e 

U of M vs Mass. U 

Dear Editor: 

Ever since last summer when the 
status of this school was changed * 
that of university there has been 
some problem as to what thii 
lege should be called. The offkuj 
title has become University of Mia 
achusetts and taking the first letter! 
of the big words (and they an 
the name has become U of M. N 
U of M is nice and original bit look 
at it. When we were Mass A.. 
one was able to discern from the 
name that it was Massachusetts 
Agricultural School, when Man 
State, that it was a state college 
But get an out of stater and mention 
U of M and he won't know wha: 
you're talking about. The real 
that in the initials U of M then - 
acutally no clue to the school nam* 

In the past, the banners of th> 
school have read Mass. Aggie an! 
Mass. State, fow that this is a uni- 
versity let them read Mass. I 
Though the official title may reman 
as University of Massachusetts •» 
can still speak of the school U 
Mass. U when mentioning our Alma 
Mater. As for other names, Univ. : 
Mass. is a strict abbreviation ltd 
MU just isn't right. This is 
cow college. Mass. U. is common sty!? 
but still has its own originality 
Whereas the University of Maryland 
is spoken of as Maryland, and the 
University of Pennsylvania as P** 
Massachusetts is too long and KM 
to abrupt. Mass. U. would fit 

Another angle which nnst 
looked into is that of the 
newspapers. They are either callo- 
us Mass. St., U. of Massachusetts 
and Massachusetts, and in oi 
of which I read but last week. An- 
heist. This latter title was em- 
ployed simply because Massachusetts 
was too long. 

The perfect name for our ^ 
is Mass.. U. Our football banners 
could read simply Mass. U. As t. 
student body it should be your ear- 
nest desire to get a name worthy • 
this school. When asked what collet 
you attend the easiest, most com 
plete, and exact way of answer^? 
would be "MASS. U." Got on * 
MASS. U. bandwagon and drop » 
line to the Collegian giving y° ur 
opinion on this title for our unftef 

David Tavel » 

The House of Walsh' 

Let your New Year's Resolution be that, while you do not believe in the old adage that "Clothes Make The Man" — be it 
resolved that they do help his appearance. th aim i p n m i i ntw 





f 1 

*> VARSITY Maga:int 
For Young M«n 


Windsor Ivnot J»7. New course at l of M. Requirement for all young 
men who visit the night spoil of Amherst. Classes In an .nmement. Credit 
19. Prerequisites — necktie, hands triiu&ul ~.i i numbs. Men without shirts 
at) enter by permission of instructor. 

Index Pics Scheduled 

The following is a list of schedule 
•.inns for group and club photo- 
graphs for the 1!)4S INDEX. All 
s will be taken in Old Chapel 
Auditorium. Men should wear white 
. ties, and dark jackets; won: 
en— dark skirts and litfht blouses. 
Wednesday) January 14, 1948. 
4:30 Statesmen 

4.4o Univ. Chorale 
4:46 Quarterly 
1*50 Concert Association 
4 :•"».") Operetta Guild 
5:00 Animal Husbandry Club 
.">:"."» Bacteriology Club 
5:10 Chemistry Club 
Dairy Club 
. Engineering Club 
6:10 Fernald Entomological Club 
1:15 Floriculture Club 
6:20 Food Technology Club 
6:25 4-H Club 

French Club 

Future Farmers of America 
6:40 Home Economics Club 
6:46 International Club 

International Relations Club 

Landscape Architecture Club 

Mathematics Club 
7:06 X.aiads 
7:10 Nature Guides 
7:15 Outing Club 
7:20 Poultry Husbandry Club 
7:25 Pre-medical Club 

Psychology Club 

Quarterly Club 
7:40 Radio Club 
7:46 Who's Who 
7:50 Ski Club 

Social Dancinp Club 

Square Dance Club 

Veterans Club 

IHMIlllllliKlll.llMIMItllMHtllll IIMIHMMI **2 



124 Amity Street 
telephone 16 Amherst \ 

:10 Veterans Wives Club 

:15 Graduate Club. 

:2<» Military Ball Committee 

:2"> Winter Carnival Committee 

:.{") Hand 

:40 Orchestra 

:">li University Chorus 

:(»(» Senate 


hursday. January r>, IMS 

:30 Panheilenie Council 

:86 Hillel Officers 

:4(t Judson Officers 

: 15 Newman Officers 

:.")<> Phillips Brooks Officers 

:">•"> Piligrim Fellowship Officers 

KM S.C.A. Officers 

:o."> Wesley Officers 

:10 W.A.A 

:IW Phi Kappa Phi 

:u."> Adelphis 

:10 tsogofl 

:1") Roister Doistera 

:20 Collegian 

:26 Index 

:.'5o Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity 

:40 A.G.R. 

:50 Kappa Sigma 

:0(i Lambda Chi 

:H> Phi Sigma Kappa 

:20 QTV 

:30 SAE 

:4(t Sigms Phi Epsilon 

:.-)() TFP 

:00 Theta Chi 

:10 Interfraternity Council 

I ( I 1 ■ I I I I t I I I I M 



St. Regis Diner 


5 A.M. — 11P.M. 

5 A.M. — 12 P.M. 

' '""""•MtlllllMltlllttllllllMMIHI IIIIIMII 

College Barber Shop 

\ (Established 19. 

North College Dormitory 
Hours daily — 8 A.M. to 5:45 P.M. 

: tin ii in M nil I limit t I • »»•» ' " 

.U.I. III! • •'•'•• ...... ....M«J 














183 North Plesssnt Street 

Phone 829-M 

:• L ' 


Continued from pane 1 

candidates w.-rt- then added to the 

ballot at ■ rally on Dec. 1T> 

Students to Vote Next Wednesday 

Students aill finally choose their 

Class officers and resolve the three 

referendum issues next Wednesday 

when polling stations will operate at 

the l'-Store, the main rooms of Chad- 
boume and Thatcher Halls, and in 
the Senate Room in Memorial Hall 
between !> a.m. and 5:00 p.m. 

Following is biographical data and 
lists of the activities of Presidential 
Candidate! for each <>f t'ie four 

classes. e 

Class of LMI 
John K. Davenport is J7 years of 

Bge. He is 1'rt'sident of the Interfra- 
ternity Council, a Senator, a member 
of Adelphis, former advertising man- 
ager of the Collegian, ami ■ membei 
of Who's Who among College Stu- 
dents, and Dean's List 1 and It. Mis 
platform is "More interest in campus 
activities; fsimest to all concerned." 
He does not favor VS. A. because 
"No one has really delved into VS. A. 
to see it- suitahleness for this cam- 
pus." He favors Statesmen for ■ 

team name. 

J. Ralph (iarhutt, Jr., who is 'l'\, 
has held the offices of secretary, 
vice president and president of SAP; 
he i.~ also an s.c.A. member. Mr. 

• iarhutt adds, "Other campus activi- 
ties were necessarily curtailed, as, 
until this semester, I worked daily in 
a local business estsblishment." His 
platform is "a better understanding 
between the students on this campus, 

and those at Port Devens; as well 
as an effort to regain the spirit which 
was present on this campus when I 
was here in l!)lli." "A better school 
spirit" is his slogan. He does not 
favor NSA, because there .ire too 
many affairs on campus that Reed to 
be straightened out before we join 
any such organisation. He favors 
Redman as a team name. 

Warren P. (iingras who is >\ was 
second in the liurnham Declamation 
(l'.»42). His other activities include 
■occer l, .*{, 4; Collegian •'{, 4; basket- 
ball 1, 2; Tennis •''.; Newman Club; 
Basebsll 1; Spanish Club; Phi Sigma 
Kappa. "Individual spirit! Class spir- 
it! University spirit!" is his motto, 
and his platform calls for a "pro- j 
gressive faculty-student -administra- 

tion cooperation which will lead to 
unified school spirit." Kedmen is his 
choice for a team name, lie thinks 
that the NSA will "increase our stu 
dent Information to others and vice 

William A. Howes, 

was Co-cap 

hy a student vote. 

Class of P.M'.t 
Edwin K. Drewniak who is 24 he 

lieves that "better Studenl govern 

ment could be accomplished hy more 

active participation in the matters 

of student government hy the re 

spective class officers." His activities 

tain and captain of the cross country 

team, and also has heen on the track include freshman choir 1!>42, Ms 

team. In his third year he was vice- State Clee Club, I'niversity Chorus, 

president of Pamhda Chi Alpha and publicity chairman of the I'niversity 

this year he is treasurer. He was ot) committee. His fraternity is Theta 

Dean's last his second and third Chi. "Snap back with Drevvniak" is 

years. His platform supports the un- his slogan. He favors NSA betSUSS 

ion of the Senate and W. S.C.A. for much can he accomplished with their 

better student government, and pri- aims and goals. For ■ team name 

msry balloting for nominating class he says Kedmen. 

officers. His slogan is "Let's keep the Donald M. kinsman, M has four 

name, Statesmen!" He does not favor activities: Basketball, I, 2, :{; Base- 

NSA because, "I do not believe the 
NSA has done or evidenced any in- 
tentions of doing anything which 
would Justify our joining." Statesmen 
is his choice for team name. 

William K. Lit/., Jr. who is 26, Is a 

ball, i, 2; An. Has. Club, l, 2, :t; 

S.C.A. 1, f, Mai n Key, L'; Dean's 

List, 2. He is a member of Alpha 
Gamma Rho, and is on the Winter 
Carnival Committee. He suggests an 
active, participating, university alert, 

member of Alpha Camma Rho, sec junior class of I'.ip.l ami correspond 

rotary of Inter-Fraternity Council, ing leadership from Its class oAcers. 

and a member of the Winter Carnival "A square deal" is his slogan. He 

Committee. He stands for "hetter adds the NS \ will give our 

< peration between students and s student body opportunity to exchange 

hetter school spirit." He does not views and problems with other col 

favor NSA because "first we must logos, for mutual benefits." He sup 

have more cooperation between stu ports Rednten as I team name, 
dents". Redmen is his choice for ■ Richard Lee, 21 stands for better 

team name. school spirit and his slogan is "Out 

Robert I). Pease, 24 is vice presi- in front, SS if a punt". His activities 

dent of Theta Chi, Secretary of Kngi- include Class president, l, J; Maroon 

neering Club. At present he il a pilot Key president, Senate, Who's Who, 

end doing reserve flying al Westovw Newman Club president, 1; United 

Field. He was originally in the class Religious Council, I. 2, President |; 

of 1945. In his platform he states .Math Club, Pre Med Club, Campus 

that he favors merging the Senate <'he t Committee. Winter Carnival, 

and WSGA: revision of nomination Football, I, 2, .'{; Paskethall I, :: j 

system: Increasing responsibilities of Baseball, 1. "We should organise our 

the Honor System. "Wake up the Stu- own joint student governing body" 

dent body" is his slogan. He favors first, says Richard Lee. He favors 

the NSA because "it will add pres 
tigs to the University." 

Carrol Rohhins, jr.. was on tlv activities 
Dean's list his second and third yean. Mother's 

Redmen as a team name. 

Kdward J. McCrath, Jr. is 2.'.. His 
include Mar-. on Key. I; 
Day Committee, J; Ser- 

He has served ss s c or r es p on deai t<> geant-al Arms, |; Basketball, l. 2, :t 

"Boston Globe", and "A. P." He is a (captain), ^,u-m; 2, .'{; Baseball, 2; 
member of Who's Who Among College and Class preside n t, 2. He does not 

K:20 Chi Omega 

8:80 Kappa Alpha Theta 

8:40 Kappa Kappa Camma 

8:50 PI Phi 

9:00 SDT 

!>:10 Sigma Kappa 

miiiiiiiiiiHiiiiimiiiioom in 

Students, and has received the Out 
standing Journalist Award, and Cn 
Stive Writing Award, PUT. He has 
served on the Collegian for four- 
years, and wa copy editor last year 
and managing editor this year, 
lb- suggests r epres e nt ative studenl 
government and closer student-faculty 
relations. He favors NSA as it will 
increase knowledge of the University I 
of Mass. in their areas. The team 
name, he believes, should be decided j 

• Mill III I II III II II Mill II III t ••* 

believe that nsa would be advan 

tageoVS to the D of M. He favors 

Centfaaed en page 8 

**Mttt t**t« tMSMMMMII 

I'll! II. 




oi I I on 

i ; 

: I 


Examination By Appointment 

34 Main Street Amherst, Mass, 

Telephone 671 
,«.i.(i».*(i......t*.........ii..*..i.....(*.....*.«..**.*t..*.*..i..>..ii.T i 

■ MMI.MHIIH.IM. ..... I*. . M. >....<. «. <*.>.*■. ..(■>.. Ml... 1. .HMMII"£ 




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.... 456 

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cleaned for the price of 2 

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,1111111111 II IMMdMIMItMIIIMMtlMMMIMHIMIMt MllltHII II III I • I II Mill II I M 1 1 1 1 1 It Mlltt Ill « 1 1 1 IIMIIMH t Mil t M t M HtHHllll 



Continued from page 5 
Redmen for a team name. 

Donald I'. Ray, a member of 
K.A.K., is 25. His other activities in- 
clude football, 1; baseball, 2; Inter- 
fraternity Council, 8; Dean's List, 3; 
His platform is "more democratic 
student elections and government. 
Let's revive our pre-war school 
spirit." "A United University" is 
his slogan. He does not favor NSA 
as he "believes that it is affiliated 
with some Communist organization". 

Redmen is his choice of team name. 
Bruce W. Shufelt, has for his slo- 
gan, "Scholastically Sound; Socially 
Secure; Athletically Able." His rea- 
son for not favoring NSA is that 
it hasn't been sanctioned by more 
colleges. Football, 1; Baseball Letter- 
man, 1, 2; Nominating Committee, 
2; S.C.A., 2; Soph-Senior Dance Com- 
mittee, 2; Ex-U.S. Marines, member 
of Phi Sigma Kappa, 1, 2, 3 (Vice 
President, 2; President, 3); are his 
extra-curricular activities. Redmen is 
his choice of team name. 


Continued from page 1 
will have increased 5M and labora- 
tories will have increased by 101%," 
Mr. Hawley concluded. 

Supt. of Buildings, Brehm, re- 
vealed that $2,000,000 has already 
been voted for the campus building 
appropriation, and that additional 
appropriations asked for total an- 
other $1,000,000. 

♦ ■» 

Baby Contest 

Continued from page 1 
ous to the announcement date in 
May, 1947." 

To avoid even the slightest tinge 
of suspicion, however, parents of the 
New Year's baby have waived their 
claim on any of the Collegian prizes, 
asking that the prize be given to the 
World Student Service Fund in the 
U of M Campus Chest drive instead. 

According to a joint statement re- 
leased by the Robbins's, "We will ac- 
cept only the free subscription to 
the Collegian, which we feel will 
have a most important educational 
affect on Carolyn during her forma- 
tive years." 

Teachers' Colleges 

Continued from page 1 
course leading to the degree of as- 
sociate in arts. 

A school of education, offering 
bachelor's and master's degrees, 
would be maintained here, with the 
state department permitted to ex- 
pend not more than $6,000 in semi- 
annual payments, to aid students at 
the school. The school of education 
at the University would open not 
later than next September. 

Rep. William A. Cowing (R) of 
West Springfield is one of the pe- 
titioners for the legislation to con- 
vert the teachers colleges into jun- 
ior colleges. 

Skating Rink 

Continued from page 1 
rink is being made behind Fernald 
Hall, that one will be used chiefly 
for hockey. 

Brooks Jakeman is now in charg 
of it and will attend to getting vol- 
unteer student labor. 

Winter Carnival 

Continued from page 1 
ter to allow Devens students reas- 
signed here to purchase some. 

If the present conditions hold, a 
bang-up Carnival Week complete 
with snow and atmosphere seems as- 
sured. However, if the weather man 
can't produce enough of the neese- 
saiy white stuff, an alternative pro- 
gram, including volley ball, ping 
pong, bowling and square dances, 
has been arranged by the Carnival 

The program for the Winter Car- 
nival is as follows: 

Saturday, Feb. 7— Skating and ski- 
ing events. Possibly an air show and 
a swimming show. 

Sunday, Feb. 8 — Snow sculpture 
judging and fraternity round-robin 
open houses. 

Monday, Feb. 9— Interfraternity 

Tuesday, Feb. 10— Interclass plays 
by the Roister Doisters. 

Wednesday, Feb. 11 — Fashion show 
by the Home Ec Club. 

Thursday, Feb. 12 — Snowman's 
Frolic by the University Chorale di- 
rected by Doric Alviani. Ice Birds 
skating exhibition (following the con- 
cert). Crowning of the Queen (follow- 
ing the skating exhibition at the 
rink). Free hot coffee. 

Friday, Feb. 13-^Carnival Ball. 

Saturday, Feb. 14— Basketball game 
with Univ. of Vermont. Informal 
sports dance after game. 

■ ■■••■••■■■■•••■HUM I •■•<l ,HMIIIIHIM4IIMMIH"| 



Open 6 a.m. — 12 p.m. 




— Phone — 

1220 J 

Twelve - Twenty 

Senate — Maroon Key 

Continued from page 1 
the freshmen with the University's 
traditions and with the upperclass- 

Maroon Key 

The Maroon Key, whose elections 
are to be held with those of the 
Senate, is the men's sophomore hon- 
orary society. This organization 
founded at the University of Mass- 
achuestts, elects, as members, ten 
undergraduate men students in the 
spring of their freshman year. 

Serving during their sophomore 
year, the members are elected for 
outstanding leadership ability. Theii 
duties are to enforce regulations on 
campus, assist the Senate in its 
work, and play host to all visiting 
athletic teams. 

Members of both the Senate and 
Maroon Key are chosen on basis of 
nomination papers turned in. Each 
paper must contain at least twenty- 
five signatures of members of the 
nominee's class endorsing the nomi- 
nee for membership in the organi- 
zation applied for. No student may 
sign a greater number of nomina- 
tion papers than the number of stu- 
dents from his class eligible for of- 

Names of the present Senate and 
Maroon Key will be run in a later 


i i 


Open 3 P.M. 



T|| t •••••*••••! tM»»MM»MM»M»MMMIMMtttltMI» •«* Mitt •**«••( 1 1 


Class of 1950 

i William P. Looney, who is 22, a 
member of Kappa Sigma, partici- 

! pates in football, basketball, New- 
man Club. His platform is "a unified 

I and equally representative student 
body." He opposes NSA because it 
has not proved that it is free of 
communistic elements. Redmen is his 
choice of team name. 

Patrick H. Rooney, 25, belongs to 
Theta Chi. He was a member of the 
summer social committee. He stands 
for "class activity for the good of 
the University". His slogan is "The 
important thing is for all to vote". 
He favors the NSA, and the team 
name "Statesmen". He was on the 
Dean's List his second year. 

Henry Leon Shensky, 21, believes 
in a " 'New Deal' for the student 
body". His platform includes "better 
student government through better 
representation and a new constitu- 
tion". He opposes joining NSA be- 
cause the student body as yet is un- 
acquainted with its purposes. He fa- 
vors Redmen for the team name. His 
activities are; Pre-Med Club, 1, 2; 
Radio Club, 1, 2; Newman Club, 1, 
2; Chairman of Radio Club; Rally 
Committee; Campus Varieties, 1; 
Roister Doisters, 2. 

William Troy who is 21 is a mem- 
ber of Lambda Chi Alpha. He was 
on the freshman committee 1944. 
Now he is president of Maroon Key, 
treasurer of the Newman Club, and 
on the football team. He believes in 
"a more unified spirit; a more pro- 
gressive atmosphere, and a more 
representative government." He ob- 
jects to joining the NSA because of 
its Communistic tendencies. He fa- 
vors Redmen for a team name. 
Class of 1951 
Kenneth A. Cutting, 17, is on the 
freshman soccer team, a member of 
the Demolay Club on campus. He is 
pledged to Phi Sig. He favors Red- 
men as a team name. He believes 
that the NSA will give the students 
a chance to voice their opinions. 

Malcolm T. Payne, 18, has gone 
out for weight-lifting. He is a pledge 
of Phi Sig. He believes the NSA will 
help the college and student body. 

Donald R. Stowe, 21, is the fresh- 
man class representative and social 
chairman of Butterfield. He is a 
member of the Track Team, and a 
pledge to Sigma Alpha Epsilon. His 
platform is "democracy for one and 
all." He approves of the NSA for 
the U of M as it "promises a closer 
union between colleges for the pur- 
pose of furthering activities and edu- 
cational benefits." Redmen is his 
choice of team name. 



Tau Pi chapter of Tau Epsilon 
Phi announces the election of the 
officers for the coming semester. 
The following were elected: (Jeorge 
Goldin, Chancellor; Avrom Romm, 
Vice Chancellor; Arthur Burtman, 
Scribe; David Sudhalter, 
Bursar; Bernard Grosser, 
Scribe; Bernard Bennett, 
Ralph Fishman, Historian 



The Gamma Zeta chapter of 
Lambda Chi Alpha announces the 
election of the following officers: 
Pies., Edward McGrath; Vice Pres., 
Leonard O'Connor; Sec, Joseph Hil- 
yard; Treas., Raymond O'Niel; 
Steward, David Collier; House Man- 
ager, Thomas McGarr; Grounds 
Keeper, Isidore Yergeau; Social 
Chairman, Richard Wynn; Rushing 
Chairman, Pledge Trainer; William 
Troy; Corresponding Secretary 
Ravmond Izzo. 

Next Term Schedules Due 

Second semester schedules must be 
approved by department advisors and 
submitted to the Dean's Office by Jan- 
uary 10. Course schedules may be ob- 
tained at the Dean's Office. 

No Subsistence 

All veterans at the University, 
Graduate, and Stockbridge Schools, 
studying under Public Laws 16 and 
346, who have not as yet received 
subsistence checks for the current or 
previous months, please report the 
same between Monday, January 12 
and Thursday, January 15 to Mr. N. 
James Adduci, Training Officer, V.A. 
or Prof. Guy V. Glatfelter, Veterans 
Office, in Placement Service. 

Club News 

La Maison Francois 
La Maison Francais at Thatcher 
Hall is conducting a drive an 
students and faculty members to 
send old clothes to the needy in 

Each year the group compl<i>s 
some project which will aid the 
French people, and this year, as last 
year, they are bending every el 
to get a large collection of clothe 
be shipped overseas. 

Dormitories, sororities and frater< 
nities, are being asked to appoint a 
chairman to take charge of the col- 
lection in the respective hoi. 
These chairmen will then contact 
someone in the French Corridor or 
the French department, who will 
that the clothing is shipped over- 

Pre-Med Club 

Dr. Gerald F. Hogan will be the 
guest speaker at a meeting of the 
Pre-Medical Club, to be held January 
14 at 7:00 P.M., at Fernald Hall. 

Floriculture Club 

Dr. Henry Skinner will speak on 
"Leaf Bud Propagation and The As- 
pects and Efforts of the Morris Ar- 
boretum", at a meeting of the Flori- 
culture Club to be held tonight at 
7:00 P.M., at French Hall. All those 

interested are invited to attend. 
♦ » » 
University Chorus 

Membership is open for the Uni- 
versity Chorus, to students, faculty, 
and students' wives, announced Bob 
Pierce, chorus manager. Rehearsals 
will be held every Tuesday evening 
at 7:00 P.M. at Bowker Auditorium. 
Anyone interested in joining the 
Chorus should contact Bob Pierce at 
Greenough Hall or at the music 

The remaining candidates did not 
fill out questionnaires. 


KIM M" '*i 

Oxford Review Books 
Organic Chemistry 

College Physics 
College Chemistry 

Engineer's Field Books 




* t |< Mill ■IMIIIHIIIIMM MM II (III* (Mil Mitt 111111111111111 MHIIMIIHMt' 


Class Rings 

The last chance to order class 
rings to be delivered this spring will 
be Tuesday, January 13th, the Class 
Ring Committee announced. Orders 
will be taken in the Memorial Build- 
ing from 9 - 12 A.M. and from 1 - 4 

Nature Guide Association 

Joan de Renere, graduate student 
at the U of M will show slides of 
her trip across the country thi-- 
summer at the Nature Guide Asso 
ciation meeting to be held Sunday, 
Jan. 11. 

The meeting will be held at the 
Farley Club House at 7:30 p.m. 

Crow's Egg 

Continued from page 2 
If Statesmen is not the best name 
with which to represent our school 
teams, it is far from the worst, and 
changing to a purrile monicker like 
"Redmen" is substituting n fa' 
greater evil for a name which is at 
worst, sedate. Let's continue with 
Statesmen at least until someon" 
turns up a more original and worthy 
name than "Redmen". 

Give To The 
War Memorial Drive 




1 : 

Dealers In 



Amherst. Massachusetts 











"On The Comer" 

• .1111*11,11 Ml ItlMttlHtlMMMIIIMIItMIHIMtlMllHIIHIIll Mill (II Ml "£ 

III : 

: : 

: : 

: : 

| For Your Skiing — 


Ski Tow 

Snak Bar 

Ski Shop 

: : 

! North East Street, Amherst 

• - 


• ||MMMM»»MMM'MHm*ll*HitMII»MtMMMIItMtMM»ttMMttl*«tM.,M 

Need A Radio? 
Record Player? 

We Have Them! 

Service On All Makes 

Mutual Plumbing 
& Heating Co. 


THUR&FRI. SAT. Jan. 8-9-10 

Fred MacMurray 

Ava Gardner 


SUN. MON. TUES. Jem. 12-13-14 

Lana Van 

Turner Heflin 

Donna Reed 

"Green Dolphin 

- : 


, ,„.: : not imi i mmh i t i : r wmmmmmm/m «•« mtm • mm ; 

WED. THURS. — Jan. 15-16 

Lucille Frcmchot 

Ball Tone 

"Her Husband's 


MON. Thru. FBI — 2-6:30-8:30 

SAT. Cont'd — 2 to 10:30 

SUN. Cont'd 1:30 to 10:30 

Town Hall 

FRI.SAT. SUN. Jan. 9-10-11 


•Mini I mimiiiiiiiiii ■ 

Tyrone Power 


— Co-Hit — 

"Drums Along 
The Mohawk" 


Sat. Matinee only at 2 

(Approved by the Qufc 
of Amherst) 
Shirley Temple 

"Rebecca Of 
Sunnybrook Far-'i^ 

• niiHIUM M I HH Mill"* 

: | 




Page 8 





|t ltl*t*IMII*llttltMtHltMMMMMtt»llltMtl>; 


$1 50,000 Fire W ill Not Thwart University 

Total Destruction of 

Carnival Program 
Varied, Appealing 

Although somewhat overshadowed 
by approaching finals, the Winter 
Carnival Week looms large in the 
immediate future. 

The committees are hard at work 
ironing out the remaining details of I managing editor. 

Record Ballot Cast For Officers, 
hint Student Council, NSA, Redmen 

The largest number of students in U of M history, 1227, 
turned out Wednesday to cast ballots for class officers and to 
vote in favor of joining NSA, of having Redmen as a team name, 
ind in favor of a joint student council form of government. 

, ■■•■•■•• •••mi >i minimum"; 


Senior Class 

= president — Warren Gingras 
! Vice-President — Tina Romano 
j Secretary — Phyllis Brunner 
i Treasurer — Ward Shannon 
: Captain — James LaLiberte 
I Sgt.-at-Arms— Ted St. Palley 

Junior Class 
j President — Ed. Drewniak 
j Vice-President — Sally Bolles 
\ Secretary — Alice O'Neil 
I Treasurer — George Burgess 
I Captain— Robert Raymond 
JSirt at-Arms — Raymond O'Neil 

Sophomore Class 
j President— Henry Shensky 
j Vice -President— Doris Carbone 
\ Secretary — Elizabeth Skahill 
! Treasurer — Charles I/Esperance j 
I Captain— Melvin Mailloux 
I Sgt.-at-Arms— Tom Turner 

Freshman Class 
I President — Donald Stowe 
: Vice President— Arthur Schofield i 
• Secretary — Mary Jean Minehan 
I Treasurer — Barbara Deane 
j Captain — Bruce Wogan 
; S^t.-at-Arms — Philip Collins 

;„<lllllHltlMMIIIItllllllllll»llllllltHIHIMIHII» Hllllltllllti 

Four of the seven candidates added 
to the list of nominees as a result of 
Independent action received office, in- 
cluding the presidents of the sopho- 
more and junior classes. Four times 
as many students voted this year as 
did last year. 

Warren Gingras won the presi- 
dency of the senior class, Ed Drew- 
niak of the junior class, Henry Shen- 
•ky of the sophomore class, and Don 
Continued on pag< ."> 

Expansion Program 

Annex A Serious Blow, 

But Devens Reassignment Unaffected 

CynarskiXolton Named 
New Collegian Editors 
For Second Semester 

A new Editor and Managing Edi- 
tor for the Collegian, chosen at an 
editorial staff meeting last week, will 
assume their posts next semester. 
Edward i'ynarski will succeed Av- 
rom Romm as editor and Henry Col- 
ton will succeed Carol Bobbins as 

Dr. Gutowska Elected 
To Honorary Society 

Word has been received from Lon- 
don that Dr. Marie S. Gutowska has 
been elected to the Royal Society of 
Arts in England, an honor society 
for outstanding work in the arts 01 
scienci t, headed by Princess Eliza- 

For nearly eight years Dr. Gutow- 
ska has been a member of the re- 
^arch staff at the University ol 
Kettle iiusetts in the field of huma.i 
a "d poultry nutrition. This is the 
first time that a member of the 
staff of t ne University has been 
n amed to the Royal Society. 

wr. Gutowska obtained her P'.i. !»• 
at the University of Warsaw, Po- 
land, and has done research work at 
ersity of Warsaw; Univer- 
5:t > "' Edinburgh, Scotland; and 
dams Agricultural College. 
'• Salop, England. Scientific 
y e!; Poland in 1943, Dr. Gu 

*ska was engaged in research at 
WW ! versity from 1989 to 1947. 
most recent experimental 
<*«»* is the discovery of the 
■sponsible for the calcifi- 
f the egg shell. 

wska has also determined 

'ional status of women at 

-ity of Massachusetts an i 

students of our days are 

*hat larger and sturdier than 

r* ago. She is now working 

nal rehabilitation of the 

of Europe, and especially 

:i ^ive Poland. 

the program. The overall committee 
consists of the following: Barbara 
Nahlovsky, chairman; Tina Romano, 
sec.; Robert Butler, treas.; Ann 
Sizer, Ball chairman; Phyllis Cush- 
man and Dick Brown, co-chairmen of 
events; Dave Kroniok, 1'rogram com- 
mittee; Dave Mendelson, chairman of 
awards; Jean Bayles, publicity chair- 
man; Ruth Russel, transportation; 
Robert Winterhalter, Refreshments; 
Martha Chapin, snow sculpture. This 
committee is doing a fine joo 
whipping the Carnival into shape. 

The outdoor events scheduled for 
Feb. 7th will include skiing and skat- 
ing. For skiing teams there will be 
a relay race, three legged race and 
an opportunity to run the guantlet. 
In the individual class there will be 
a cross country race, a slalom, a 
downhill race and a potato race. 

On the skating end <»f the program 
there will be team competition in 
a relay race, three legged race, and 
an egg and spoon race. In individual 
competition there will be a speed 
race, obstacle race and a figure skat- 
ing contest. Medals will be awarded 
to winners of the sports events. 

The Carnival Committee calls the 
students* attention to the new meth- 
od of choosing a queen. The judges 
will pick from the crowd at the out- 
door events, so any frats or sorori- 
Contiwited M /«'.'/< 9 

WSSF To Get Big Share 
Of Campus Chest Funds 

"Seeds of Destiny", the film pre- 
sented at convocation on January 8 
as the first of this year's Campus 
Chest Activities, indicated the ur- 
gency of student contributions in 
1948 for war-ravaged countries. 

"This year's drive is emphasizing 
the needs of fellow students in for- 
eign nations, students who have been 
so much less fortunate than our- 
selves," said Bill Tunis, '49. "The 
World Student Service Fund, which 
has been designated to receive 8691 
of our campus contributions, works 
upon the theory that students 
throughout the world are one great 
community and raises its funds only 
from college campuses throughout 
the nation," he said. 

Each dollar donated to W.SSr in 
1947-48 will he divided in this way: 
:i:w; to the European Student Fund, 
33.39? to the National Student Re- 
lief Committee of China, and the re- 
maining SO* to aiding Southeast 
Asia, education and operation, spe- 
cial projects, and for emergent 

Contributions in abundant measure 
are necessary to provide food, medi- 
cine, clothes, shelter, and equipment 
to the surviving students in Europe 
and Asia. 400,000 students are in 
Med of relief and rehabilitation to 
CovtvtviKl on /""/' ! * 

At the same meeting, Chester 
Bowen was elected Sports Editor to 
replace George Epstein. Other posts 
left vacant by retiring seniors were 
filled by appointment. 

Retiring Editor Avrom Romm, and 
Retiring Make-up Editor Miriam 
BiUtak) will continue on the staff 
as reporters. 

Edward Cynarski, '49, formerly of 
the class of '46, was elected to the 
staff in the fall of his freshman 
year. He entered the Army in Febru- 
ary of '4.'<, and resumed his place on 
the Collegian in the spring of '4f». 
He was elected Associate Editor last 
year, serving two semesters in that 
post. Twenty-three years old, Ed 
Continued on page 5 

February 10 Deadline 
For Senate Petitions 

Nominating petition! for Senate 
and Maroon Key candidates must be 
given to the Student Senate by 7 
p.m. on Tuesday, February 10, said 
Ray Campbell, vice -president of the 
Senate, in a statement describing 
election procedure. 

On the basis of these petitions, 
primary elections will be held on 
Feb. 20, and winners in the prima- 
ries will be voted on in elections on 
Feb. 27. 

Nominating petitions must contain 
the signatures of 25 men of each 
candidate's class, and no person may 
sign any more petitions than there 
are positions to be filled. 

The eight sophomores and six jun- 
iors receiving #ie highest vote in the 
Senate primaries will be candidates 
in the final elections for the men's 
governing group. The twenty fresh- 
men who get the highest number of 
votes in the Maroon Key primaries 
Continued on page 7 

The effects of the fire, which de- 
stroyed the Engineering Annex early 
Saturday morning will not mean any 
great change in the program of the 
expanding University a survey of 
the plans and statements of the Ad- 
ministration officials reveals. 

The two-story wooden annex was 
destroyed by a tire of undetermined 
origin shortly after midnight on Sat., 
Jan. 10. The building was erected by 
the Kcderal Works Agency, com- 
pleted for use and accepted Ity the 
Universit> in December. The value 

Photo by Binder 

Annex Fire Warms I - 
Chilly Spectators 

The fire whicii dfttoyd the Kn 
fineering Annex provided a striking 
spectacle which was viewed by sev 

era] hundred spectator! on the s< 

and many more who watched out of 
dormitory windows. 

Attempts of the Amherst Fire lie 
pertinent, reinforced by equipment 

from Northampton and the Amherst 

College Fire Brigade, to douse the 

file were to no avail. 

With a good headstart and fannel 
by | cold 20 mp!i wind, the flames 
raced through the large flimsv 
building, built completely of wood, 
in about two hours after its discov- 
ery. The fire continued to burn until 
7:4. r > in the morning, said Amherst 
Fire Thief Harold Warner. 

Found By Night Watchman 
The fire was discovered by Henry 
Wilson, night watchman, shortly af 
ter 12:30 A.M. He first tried to get 
to the fire, but smoke prevented him 
from leaching the center section of 
the building where the fire was evi- 
dently already making rapid head- 
way. Mr. Wilson then ran to the 
power plant and called the Fire 

commodate 300 students over and j Dept. 

above the 580 who are now eating at The three enginea left the station 

the main dining hall, it was an-l.iust after 12:.'W, said a fire tiuck 

nooneed today by Charles Johnson, 

Food Manager. 

These students will not necessarily 

be the Devens assignees, who will 

eat at cafeterias nearest their dor 


The system of choosing those who 

will eat in the annex 

been determined' but 

nooneed in the near fit me. 

The annex will be run as a tepe- 

rate unit, having its own cafeteria 

line. The serving trays and silver- 
ware will be the same as tliose n >w 

need at Draper Hall. Cooked food 

will be transferred from the main 

kitchen to the annex by means of 


the btdldlng was set at $100,000 
and, in addition, $60,000 worth of 
army surplus equipment, mostly 
electrical engineering equipment was 
lost, revealed Mr. Robert I). Hawley, 
treasurer. Nothing was saved. 

Draper Annex To Feed 
300 More Next Term 

The Draper Hall Annex will ac 

driver. Volunteers, to augment the 

Continued M /""/< 
»« » 

Bridge Eliminations 
Begin This Saturday 

No Change In Plans 
Secretary of the University, James 

W. Burke, aaJd, "The destruction of 
the engineering annex will cause no 
change in the plans to absorb stu 
dent- from Devens here next sem 
ester. Some adjustments in claae- 
room and curriculum will have to 'h- 
made, but we can still carry <,n the 

Mr. Hawley revealed that Supt. of 
Buildings George C Brehm has gone 
U> a conference in New York with 
Federal Works Administration Offi- 
cials to determine what buildings are 
available to replace the lost strue 
ture and the cost of moving them, 
which be borne by the state. 

The alternative to move another 

temporary wood ea structure to the 

campus is to erect a cement block 
structure at no greater cost than 
moving and rc - cr O Ctl ng a govern 
ment surplus building, stated Mr. 
Hawley in a report which he has 
drawn up covering the fire loss. 

"f'onsiderable supplies and equip- 
ment were lost which will have to he 
replaced quickly by purchase. We 
shall make every effort t.. replace it 
from government surplus*' reported 

Mr. Hawley. Among the equipment 
I'.m were $2 easai of pyrex gia 


The eliminations for participation 
has not yet ; in the Intercollegiate Bridge Tour 
will be ar-lnament will be !ield tomorrow in Me 
morial Hall at 1:80 P.M. All entries 
for the eliminations mual be in the 
Colli <iiii /»'.• office by five o'clocl 

Matters of policy and conduct of 
the irame tomorrow will be <] 
thoroughly by Profeaaor Harold 
Smart who I • e loci 

direct | 

Kngineering I'lans 
The engineering department will 

spread out over the caoipus, using 

whatever rooms are available, accord 
ing to Dean Martton <>f the Kngi- 
neering Dept. Expi confidence 
in the ability of the Dept to < 
with the lot . Mr, Mi' ton went on 
on I ' • ' sill probably find 
-pare that w ill he uktisfactory." 

The department had planned to 

into tho ea lock, stock, 

Continut ■/ on page 10 


ahr masaarlnwrita (Cnllraian 


JANUARY 8, 1948 


Shirley Belter David Uuckley, George liuriseHx. Arthur llurtman, Koalyn Cohen, Jane Daven- 
oort Elaine Dohkin. Henry Urewniany, William tiaylord. Warren I.MiKras. Bernard (Jroiwer, 
Faye Hammel. I'ol Holt. Jewel Kaufman. Hetty Kreiner. lintula Kronheim. Vincent l.ecceae. 
William Katnir. John Kouer*. Dorothy Saulnier. Ksther Sherwood. Jarnen 8hevm, Samuel 
SDienel Ervin Storkwell. Eileen Tananl>»um, Kirhard Vara. Milrded Warner, Leonard 4ann. 


K (arlaon T Fiorini, Kalph Chase. Hob Doyle, William Hurford. Ev. Jewett. David Tavel. 



Carroll Robbing 


(ienrite Epstein 

Chester Ho wen 


Pauline TiiniMiay 


Avrom Romm 

Hank Colton 


Miriam Hilrtaky 
Noni Spretreg-an 

Edward Cynarski 
Maruaret I'ratt 

Barbara Wolfe 

G. H. Davidaon 

William Tatrue 





Donald Jacob* 

Deborah I.iliermnn 
Barbara Hall. Nancy Maier 

Arnold Hinder 
Mnru'aret I'ratt. Murray Altuher. Thelma Kauan 
SECRETARY Marjorie Arona 

Marion Ha»» William Feldman 

!>nt O'Roiirke 

Bntered aa «arond-clau matter at the Amherat Poat Offiea. Accented for mail n« at the 
aparial rate poataira provided for in Section 1108. Art • ( October IflT, aathoriied Autruat 
IS, 1918. Printed by Hamilton I. Newell, Amherat. MaaaachuaeUa. Telephone (10. 

Off ire: Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The University of Maaftftchuaetta Rhone IIU2-M 



"Apologia pro Vita Sua" 

To each outgoing: Collegian editor is given the opportunity to 
expound an "Apologia pro Vita Sua." 

There are assuredly many more important issues to be given 
attention than the relative efficiency of a college newspaper edi- 
tor, but there is perhaps one aspect of the problem that might 
merit discussion. 

During the first part of this semester I was blasted as a "cal- 
low youth" in the Brickbats column. Recently I was described as 
a "hopeless cynic and fanatic." These are by no means the sum 
total of the epithets tossed my way, but I feel that in these two 
descriptions we have an unique evolution set forth. Hormone di- 
vision of the pyschology and biology departments take note! 

The picture is very vivid to me — I can see the young, immature 
adolescent entering into office with wide, bright eyes, seeing the 
world around him as the apex of perfection. I can see the same 
individual twelve weeks later, hunched over a typewriter, a ciga- 
rette (possibly marijuana) dangling from the corner of his mouth, 
all his insipid faith in humanity (like L'il Abner's) shattered, 
(lasting every human institution that civilization has created. 

But enough of the epithets — which include, by the way, a "yel- 
low journalist" and "no gentleman". Suffice it to say that my phil- 
jsophy — which includes a fundamental faith in mankind — re- 
mains unshattered, although my knowledge of campus problems 
has been augmented. 

One of the greatest physical needs of the U of M, I have found, 
is money. With more money, we could enhance our food situation, 
attract high-calibre teachers to fill the new posts created by our 
expansion program, and in general build modem classrooms and 

But ascribing the solution to the problem on a purely monetary 
basis is like tabling discussion of an important decision until a 
subsequent meeting — it accomplishes nothing. More important 
than a discussion of money, which we may or may not obtain, is 
an examination of how to improve our campus with the medicine 
we can obtain. 

A strong, organized student government such as has been 
drafted into existence with this past election will do much to off- 
set the apathy on campus. But school spirit is more a function of 
the individual, than something that can be demanded by an out- 
sider. Greater cooperation among students, faculty, and admin- 
istration can be based on a sincere understanding and sympathy 
for mutual problems. 

There are practical answers to the practical problems that have 
mushroomed into existence with the speedy expansion of the U 
of M, and the Collegian under the competent management of Edi- 
tor Ed Cynarski and Managing Editor Hank Colton will, besides 
capably reporting the news of the week, I know, continue to pro- 
mote understanding on campus. 

— Avrom Romm 


With the coming of final exams 
at the end of each semester come de- 
mands by students for a reading 
period preceding them to provide 
a better opportunity for preparation. 

The question has been considered 
several times previously by tV 
Dean's office, according to Miss Mil- 
died Pierpont, who schedules the ex- 
ams, but n i conclusions have be^. 
reached. One year, however, the v 
animation | •' iod was extended *"> 
two weeks, ■■■ hich allowed a grea**^ 
amount of t ; ?ne between exams. TMl 
system was criticized by the studen 
themselves, many of whom asko ' 

that their exams to be moved up so 
that they could fro home sooner. 

Another problem regarding this 
matter is that many students would 
probably spend the time at *hings 
other than studying. Some instruc- 
tors might also take advantage of a 
reading period by assigning more 
work for the finals. 

Regardless, the matter is worth an 
investigation by the Dean's office 
assisted perhaps by a student com- 
mittee. After comparing the condi- 
tions at this university with those 
schools which have a reading period, 
fair conclusions could be drawn. 


The quick action of the adminis- 1 pus, and to replace the lost equip- 
tration and the school of engineerin - ment. 

following the destruction of the en- It is particularly welcome to learn 
gineerinT annex has minimized the that the reassignment of students 

effects of the misfortune. 

Altluv"-h the loss of the labora- 
tory spnro nnd the equipment wi" 

from the Devens campus has not 
been deferred. Of the approximately 
2. r >f> men coming here, about 100 are 

cause rc'lmstments in classroom engineering majors. 

scheduV" nnd the curriculum, iten" 
were t*Vw immediately to make aft* 
of other «"*ce available on the cam- 

In a more general sense, the re- 
cent fire has focused the attention 
of the University staff and student 

Dainty Candidates? 

Dear Editor: 

Our dainty, lily-white, innocent 

I have just finished reading the 
article in ihe last Collegian on the 
views of the candidates honored by 
nomination to the offices of the 
presidency of their respective class- 
es. I refer to those candidates who 
opposed joining NSA on t'.ie grounds 
of some obscure idea of communist 
tendencies in that group. 

This feeling of communist domina- 
tion, "red" scare, etc., is general. 
One encounters it in many guises 
and many situations. Yet it has no 
place on a college campus. Why? Be- 
cause it is dangerous, more danger- 
ous than one thinks. 

Let us suppose that NSA is a 
communist-dominated organization 
that is run democratically unde>- 
parliamentary law. I urge any and 
all colleges to join it an 1 become ac- 
tive in it. If enough joined, it would 
Ik- no longer under communist dom- 
ination, since the number of non- 
communists would soon over-balance 
the others. 

I fail to see how any communist 
domination of a student organiza- 
tion in the United States could be so 
great that a few more on the othe- 
side would not counterbalance it. Af- 
ter all. in a demoneratic organiza- 
tion by definition, the will of the ma 
jority is what counts. 

In other words, if any organ'zi- 
, tion that we know of, which Is run 
under democratic ru'e of the majori- 
ty, is communist dominated or even 
l slightly tinged in that direction, let's 
get in there and fight for our own 
I ideas and ideals. As was said in I 
| recent editorial of the New York- 
Herald Tribune, "We who believe 
I in democracy need not assume tha' 
! when any contact occurs between n 
Democrat and a Communist it will 
j be the Democrat who succumbs. We 
should get rid of this pervasive idea. 
I which is as wrong as it it timid and 
1 blind, for it ishigh time to enter th ! 
I battle of ideas openly and coura- 

The battle approaches. It will 
j either be a battle of ideas takng 
' place all over the world on an in- 
tellectual level, or it will be a phys- 
ical battle — nay, war, which will 
probably be the last that this poo- 
seared earth will be able to stand 
for some time. 

Hence, University of Massachu- 
setts, through your elected represen- 
tatives, let's get into that battl" 
wherever we may find it. Let's not 
sit back griping, fearing, passing 
false rumors, and in general showing 
a lazy, timid attitude. Let's get in 
there and prove the mettle of De- 
mocracy and our ideals of humanity 
John M.Kingsbur 

body on fire precaution measures. 
A strict enforcement of parking and 
smoking regulations, though it may 
inconvenience sone °roups, is a nec- 
essary part of the program. 

The greatest danger, it seems to 
us, exists in the veterans village 
known as Federa' f'irole. With ove 
ninety heating ni> ' cooking stoves 
in operation, specal care must b n 
exercised to preven 1- a possible dis- 
aster. Fortunatelv all the buildings 
are of the one story type and are 
well equipped with r i''e extinguish- 
ers. Still, with the large number of 
young children IMtv? in the homes 
no precaution can "^ too great. 

A campus fire department existen" 
here in the da^s o? Massachuse'ts 
Agricultural CoIVt. according to 
Treasurer Robert D. Hawley, and 
the reforming of men a group would 
go a long way in providing the cam- 
pus with added n'-n*ortion. During 
the war, the employees of the Uni- 



by George Burgess 

Perhaps this will be a posthumous 
oration, depending on the outcome of 
class elections, which I have no way 
of foretelling as this is written, but 
at least it will be the nursing of a 
point of honor to make a reply to 
last week's column written by Hank 

To begin with, I was accused of 
forgetting to include the tradition 
behind the name Statesmen. If 1 
forgot to mention it in so many 
words, certainly the intelligent read- 
ers could glimpse the implications of 
the overall university tradition as- 
sociated with Redmen, when I talked 
about the Indian on the college seal 
which was adopted in 1863 and 
same seal of the state of Massachu- 
setts. Certainly the tradition behind 
the Indian as a part of our state 
and the university is the same as the 
name Statesman implies. 

In favor of the name Statesmen, 
it was pointed out that it denotes a 
man well versed in the art of states- 
manship, and that Massachusetts is 
a state of great statesmen. This can- 
not be denied, but I fail to see tin- 
connection. For then once, we are in- 
terested in making the University 
of Massachusetts famous for its 
football team as well as its academic 
standing. Rather than a team of 
Daniel Websters or Leverett Salton- 
stalls, reading tomes of the general 
court at football rallies, or flashing 
"A" papers in poli sci in the oppos- 
ing team's face, a team of flashing 
red demons in shoes would be more 
interesting to the crowd on the side 
lines. The connection of Statesman 
with a dusty remembrance of hoary- 
old politicians is to me far more 
ludicrous than a man wrapped in a 
blanket on the players bench, even 
if he did have a feather in his hair. 

To the question of which is more 
admirable, the smooth intonings of 
a male quartet, or the fierce war- 
hoop, I would answer that in the 
concert hall, a quartet would be very 

Meluva Hess! 

Dear Editor: 

To: The Gentlemen in charge of Ve- 
hicular Movement on the campus of 
Mass. U. 

Subject: One Melluva Hess 
Thru: The Collegian 

What is the deal? The university 
graciously accepts us, with the 
flash of Uncle Sam's greenbacks in 
its mind. We were greatly surprised 
to find as many as two tickets for 
illegally parking in front of our so- 
called homes. We were referred to a 
notice on the bulletin board which 
stated that we could park, in a place 
a quarter of a mile away where 
there isn't any room. 

The reason for this is to allow 
fire apparatus to enter. If our car3 
obstruct fire trucks, why is the staff 
permitted to park in the same spaces 
that are restricted to us. The Offi- 
cer with the shiny new Ford in- 
formed us we were not even allowed 
to drive up the hill near the dorms. 
What kind of snow job are they 
giving us? 

The six future-footers, 
James M. Curran '51 
John L. Donovan '51 
William E. Leidt '51 
Robert D. Law '51 
Andrew N. Mangum '51 
Fred T> . Lahey '51 

versity were organized for fire pro- 

The disadvantage of a student 
fire-fighting force is that it is non- 
existent during vacations, and diffi- 
cult to assemble over weekends. The 
fire brigade at Amherst College, al- 
though it includes students, has a 
nucleus of college staff members. 
Such a plan seems feasible for the 
U of M. 

Equipment for a fire-fighting 
force could be obtained, Treasurer 
Hawley said. What is needed is a 
group of in f er^st-d staff members 
and students to form a unit. We 
hope they enn be found. 

nice, but a fierce whoop on t 
ing field when the score ii m )' 
nothing against us would 
mighty good to a tired : 
team playing on a cold field. j^A 
I am equally sure that I could I 

classed as an adolescent, altli- 
a few years my daughter ma 
be, and I am not ashamed t 
whoop my lungs out at i 
games along with a lot of oth. a , 
olescents" who have familu a , , 
who spend their days teachii 
versity students to think. 

I have never heard of anyeftsl 
laughing at the hatchet orali m or 
the smoking of the peace pipe at 
commencement, any more than they 
would laugh at tapping of new l so . 
gon members, or receiving dt green. 
This "s tradition, part of the verv 
tradition I was accused of neglect. 
ing. It i» a part of Mass. Aggie a „ | 
well as Mass. State tradition, am | 
we are proud to accept it as (Info* 
-iiv tradition. 

We need not fear lack of original, 
ity in picking Redmen or fa 
we are stealing anything from Dart' 
mouth College. The very na 
our state is Indian, as compared I 
with the English name of \ ( . [ 
Hampshire. And as we are a >ta> 
institution, as was pointedly brought 
out, we are entirely in place to nam* 
our teams with a name whicl 
once historically significant as u, 
as intrinsically suitable. Let us nut j 
forget that the Pilgrims Ian 
Plymouth, not Durham, New Ham 

Mr. Colton hints that even be isn't 
sure that Statesmen is the 
name for the team when in his last 
paragraph he says, "If Statesmen is 
not the best name with which to ni- 
resent our school teams, it is fai 
from the worst, and changing 
purrile (I think he meant puerile, 
although it could have been a prat- 
er's error) monicker like the Kcdmen 
is substituting a far greater evil (?) 
for a name which is at worst, sed- 

Sedate, he says! Well, that 
actly what the trouble is with tliis 
university. School spirit is too sedate. 
Cheering is too sedate. Interest in 
team support and in athletic- 
whole is too sedate. That is exactly 
why Redmen should be the name. 1 
am certain that it is the best name 
to be had, and I do not cloud this 
statement with any "ifs" or "hits". 
The author did really miss the boa 1 
when he wrote as a concluding sen- 
tence in last week's article, "Let- 
continue with the name Statesmen 
until someone turns up with a mor- 
original and worthy name than Red- 
men." This, after a whole column 
was devoted to telling us why he is 
all for Statesmen as the only name 

Well, as you read this column, the 
whole thing is over. Either it is, or 
it isn't Redmen. But I'd like to stick 
my neck out and make a prediction. 
I predict from today, (Tuesday), thtl 
Redmen is the new name, and that 
there will be great things ahead for 
the university as a result of this 
choice. Scalp me if I'm wrong. 


Dean's Office Reveals 
Registration Schedule 

A registration schedule has beer, 
released by the Dean's office, as fol- 
lows : 

Thursday, January 22 

5 P.M.— First semester classes end 

Friday, January 23, 1 ?M> 

Saturday, January 31, 1- «• 
Final exams. 

Tuesday, February 8 
1-5 P.M. Second semester registra- 
tion for juniors and seniors. 
Wednesday, February 1 
9 A.M.-3 P.M.— Second semester 
registration for freshmen ami sopho- 

Thursday, February 5 
8 A.M.— Second semester 

Collegian Business Board 

The Business Board of the ColU- 
ffinn announces the following el 
tiong for the coming year: Husine* 
Manager, Deborah Liberman *• 
Advertising Manager, William Few- 
man '49. 

N v . „ , . "The House of Walsh" 

23Z "X^l*™^^^* * + jjj**? * *• ° W "^ ** "***» «**• ™e Man" 

— be it 

South America 
Take It Away 

by Ursula Kronheim 

This is a fine time to interview- 

ee!" said Ursula Kronheim. "I've 
been here for eight semesters and 
rill be graduating in 19 days. By 
n0 »- its kind of hard to consider my- 
*if a foreigner." 

When her indignation cooled off, 
I'rsula decided to answer our ques- 
tions. She said that she was born 
; n Germany, went to Lima-Peru in 
I \<yi~, and came to this country in 
| March, 1945. She expects to be a cit- 
; zen in 1950. 

-How come you picked this 
Mool?" we wanted to know. Ursula 
searched through her notebook and 
Uave us a mimeographed piece of 
[flier, reading, "I picked this school 
because my relatives in Longmeadow 
Landed that it would be a good place 
for me to go to college." "Answering 
our look of surprise, she stated that 
everyone she has met on campus 
during the last two and a half 
years has asked her the same ques- 
tion. Tired of giving the same an- 
swers, she had them mimeographed. 
Yes, I like the United States 
I very much," Ursula told us. "Life 
litre is easy-going and comfortable. 
lYou can eat apples without peeling 
I the skin off; you can eat lettuce 
Lithout fear of catching typhoid 
Jfever; you can go to the movies 
(without chaperones. But the winters 
|are too cold around here." 

When asked what she intended to 

I: after graduation, Ursula gave us 

la dirty look and said that she had 

Isworn to hit over the head the next 

Iperson who asked her that question, 

■but seeing that we were from the 

pdhifian (of which she is a mem- 

er), she decided to let us get away 

enscathed. And as for an answer to 

her post-graduation activities, Ur- 

pa said that she didn't know yet 

Research Discloses Freshmen Also Are Students Recommend 'ReadingPeriod', 
TSfi F 1 !! 1 ® arathon Te ™ Papers Disapprove Tight Finals Schedule 

Research discloses that, although 
upperclassmen are in the majority 
of those subjected to the ordeal of 
termpapers, freshmen are some 
times caught too. 

I »ean MacKimmie, head of the 
History Department, reports that all 
of his upperclassmen in Ancient 
History must write a two-thousand 
word minimum theme on some phas- 
es of Greek life, customs, or litera- 
ture. No freshman class is given 
this assignment. 

Mr. MacKimmie finds his students 
enthusiastic about this work, since 
it "enables them to study some phas 
of Greece interesting to them". He 
believes that most of the work is the 
honest labor of the students. He add 
ed as an after- thought that it 
would be impossible to check on the 
material contained in tie fraternity 

Only twice did he ever catch a 
student copying passages out of an 
encyclopedia. This practice seems 
foolish to any but the most desper- 
ate characters, since Dean MacKim- 
mie knows all the passages guite 

I'rof. Rand of the Knglish I) • 
partment gives his upperclassmen a 
choice of writing a term paper on 
Shakespeare or giving a part of one 
of the bard's plays for presentation 
This 2(K»O-3U00 word theme must be 
written on the student's selection of 
a subject from a list of choices. 
Asked if he preferred typewritten 
sheets, Mr. Rand stated that he 
liked the papers to be legible — a 
wide ground for discussion. 

Mr. Rand at first did not believe 

that he could tell what the students' 

opinion of the term paper was, but 

he finally explained that every year 

; approximately one-half of his stu- 

And 10 tie term 
down through the 

'""-' SH ""! The W " k " f li,lal " » |W »>- B Mam'pr «■„,, to th.- papers, quizze, and 

*nne and co„, pl ai„ .T.^-m" ' -"-" "^ '" ^""'^ '■""""" i """ '" "^ *"""" "" *" A """»" 

out of college knowing at least what 

they wrote term papers for. Many deav<,r to integrate the protest 

theme conversation is in- the students and to Hee just when 

the trouble lies. 

terrupted by "Now I (tout krow 

anythinK .about the current fen, J sit- The majority seen„d 
nation .but if you asked me about I necessity for at least a few davs. for 
discus-throwing... " or "Do you „ " rt . ;ulillK poriotr Mnn . th| , 'J^ 
know that Socrates was forced to , M . K jn. The school's policy of having 
drink hemlock juice?" t . |asS(l , ^ up t( , ^ ^ J 

Sometimes, however, they don't Mamg is ^nerallv disfavored here 
say anything. They just sit and map Others felt that finals should not